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CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 

Read' the*plan» concerulnfl 
the comlnt inauguration of 
President lluilh Baker which 
will be held on October * 
and whichlwlll be attended 
by many college president*. 



/Hbassacbu 




M - A. C. Library. 



olleaian 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF .THE WEEK 

m 

Pnfsssaf Waller K. Prince'* 
Imluil and denervlnd tribute 
to the late Charles Henry 
PutlerNon n the opening 
convolution of I he year U 
awurdt'il the |>o*l (Ion an out- 
si.uulinii event of I he week. 



'! A 



Vol. XLIV 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, mi 



Number 1 



TEACHING STAFF AUGMENTED 
BY SEVEN NEW INSTRUCTORS 



Professor Rand Appointed Acting 

Head of Dept. of Languages 

and Literature 



Because of the increased teaching load 
due to the large student enrollment and 
to fill the few vacancies caused by resig- 
nations, seven new instructors have been 
appointed to the staff of the College for 
the coming year. These include Mr. J. 
Harry Rich, assistant professor of forest- 
ry; Dr. Maxwell R. Goldberg, instructor 
in English; Mr. Harold VV. Cary, in- 
structor in history; Mr. George A. 
Marston, instructor in mathematics; Mr. 
Ralph W. Phillips, instructor in animal 
husbandry; Miss Evelyn A. Beaman, 
instructor in English, and Vernon P. 
Helming, instructor in English. 

Due to the passing of Professor Patter- 
son, Professor Rand was appointed acting 
head of the department of languages and 
literature. Professor Rand is a graduate 
of Williams College, class of 1918. In 
1915, he received the Master of Arts 
(U^ree from Amherst College. Professor 
Rand was first connected with the faculty 
of the College in 1914 as instructor in 
Knglish, and has l>een associate professor 
, since 1921. In addition, Professor Rand 
bai been manager of academics since 1919. 
Dr. Goldberg is a graduate of Massa- 
jchusctts State College in the class of 
1928 and received the Doctor of Philoso- 
|ph> degree from Vale University this 
]\c.ir. He was formerly instructor at this 
■CoUcgt liefore undertaking his graduate 
Iwork at Yale. 

Mr. Rich was graduated from the New 

York State College of Forestry in 1913 

and has been engaged in various forestry 

enterprises most of the time since. He is 

I coming to the College from the superin- 

I tendency of the Civilian Conservation 

I Corps Camp at Vineyard Haven. 

Mr. Cary is a graduate of Williams 
| College in the class of 1«>25, received the 
Master of Arts degree at Harvard in l«J2o 
land is a candidate for the Doctor of 
Philosophy degree at Vale University. 
He comes to this college from an in- 
jstructorship in freshman history at Yale. 
Mr. Marston, who is to be instructor in 
Imathematics, is a graduate of the Wor- 
ster Polytechnic Institute in 1980 and 
ceived the Master of Science degree 
from low a State University this year. 
Mr. Phillips, instructor in animal hus- 
indry, is a g.aduate of Berea College 
1930, received the Master's degree of 
the University of Missouri in 1931 and 
is a candidate for the Ph.D. degree from 
that institution, where he has been serv- 
ing as graduate fellow in animal hus- 
bandry. 

Miss Beaman, instructor in English, is 
% graduate of this College in the class of 
^931, and has served during the past year 
graduate assistant in English. 
Mr. Helming received his Bachelor of 
uts degree from Carleton College in 
1925, and is at present a candidate for 
te Doctor of Philosophy degree at Yale. 
Mr. Helming was instructor in English 
at Knox College, Galesburg, Va. during 
the school year 1932-1988. 

Mr. Ross has also been appointed as a 
laboratory assistant in the department of 
physio. He is a graduate of Amherst 
College in the class of 1929 and received 
the Master of Arts degree from the same 
college in 1930. He is a candidate for 
the degree of Doctor of Philosophy at 
Yale University where he has served as 
laboratory assistant in physics for the 
past two years. 

TWO SORORITIES OCCUPY 
NEW FURNISHED HOMES 



With the opening of college this fall has 
come the advent of two new sorority 
houses on campus. Sigma Beta Chi's 
house is located at ti4 Lincoln Avenue and 
Phi Zeta's at 70 Lincoln Avenue. 

Sigma Beta Chi is occupying the new 
eleven-room brick house built by Fred A. 
Wright. At present nineteen girls are 



HONORARY DEGREES 
AT COMMENCEMENT 

Former Professor and Two Alumni 
Recognized by the College 

One Doctorate of Philosophy, three 
honorary degrees, six elections to Phi 
Kappa Phi and three to Phi beta Kappa, 
and nine departmental honors were an- 
nounced at the Commencement last June. 

For the first time in the history of the 
College, a woman was granted the degree 
of Doctor of Philosophy. At this time, 
Mary J. Foley, instructor in agricultural 
economics, received her Doctorate. I- or 
the past eight years she has l>een in- 
structor here, having graduated in 1924, 
after which she received her Master's 
degree in 1920. While an undergraduate 
she was elected to Phi Kappa Phi. 

Dr. Joseph B. Lindsey was awarded the 
degree of Doctor of Science, < icorge T. 
Ellis, vice-president of the Iward of 
trustees received the degree of Doctor of 
Laws, and Homer J. Wheeler the degree 
of Doctor of Science. Dr. Ellis and Dr. 
Wneeler are alumni of the (".liege. 

Announcement was also made of the 
election of Arthur F. Bearse '.S3, Richard 
S. Folger '32, and Robert C. Cunness '32 
to Phi Beta Kappa. The three men also 
belong to Phi Ktppa Phi honorary 
society. 

The following were elected to Phi 
Kappa Phi: Herman Proudy, Alfred A 
Brown, John Calvi, Clifford J. Foskett, 
Lucian 11. Spaulding. and George F. 
StefTanides. 

Departmental honors were awarded to 
Dean Asquith, entomology; John Barr, 
agricultural economics; Arthur Bearse, 
chemistry; Howard Chenoweth, chem- 
istry; Ashley Gurney, entomologN ; Ben- 
jamin Isgur, entomology ; Joseph Poh- 
tetta, education; Parker S iawn , agricul- 
tural economics; and John Swart z welder, 
entomology. 

Dad'lTDay to 
be October 14 

Arranging a varied and balanced pro- 
gram, the members of the Dad's Day 
committee have completed their plans for 
Dad's Day which will be held on Oct. 14. 
A varsity football game with Connecticut 
State College, fraternity luncheons, and a 
fraternity revue are among the features 
of the day. 

Invitations have been mailed to the 
fathers of all State College students, and 
the committee requests that each stu- 
dent of the College send a personal invi- 
tation to his or her father. The day's 
activities will commence with a tour of 
the campus on Saturday morning and 
will end with the stage revue put on by 
the various fraternities. 

The members of the Dad's Day com- 
mittee are: Page Hiland, chairman; the 
meml>ers of the class of 1934 include 
Shirley McCarthy, Nancy Russell, 
Charles Dunphy, Lawrence Schenck, and 
Warren Southworth; the junior memljers 
of the committee are Ruth Lindquist, 
Elizabeth Perry, Sheldon Bliss, Daniel 
Foley, and Silas Little; the members of 
the sophomore class on the committee 
are Edythe Parsons, Marie Currier, and 
Henrv Gardner. 



Professor Charles 

H. Patterson Dies 

Death Comes Suddenly at Summer 
Home 

PROFESSOR WALTER E. PRINCE 
DELIVERS MEMORIAL ADDRESS 

Professor Charles Henry Patterson, 
head of the department of languages and 
literature, died on August 11, .it his 
summer home in Maine, following a 



INAUGURATION OF PRESIDENT 
BAKER WILL BE OCTOBER 6 




SKETCH GIVEN OF 
DION BOUCICEAULT 



Subject of Professor Patterson's Bi- 
ography was Irish Actor 
and Playwright 



Charles Henry Patterson 



sudden shock. Professor Patterson had 
been a teacher of English tor twenty- 
seven \ears, fourteen of which he s|H-nt 
on the State cainpu-. 

He :s<. •. I Atttt) years ago at 

Smithsville. Out. and matriculated at 

Tufa College, receiving his Bachelor of 

Arts degree with honor in 1SS7 and 

Master of Arts in 1883. His career as an 

educator began in l'.x)4 when he became 

(Continued on Page 2. Column . r » 

COMPETITION FOR 



Dion Lardner lloui iceault, bon viveur, 
one of the most brilliant conversational- 
ists of his time, with sparkling Irish eyes 
and well chosen words which rushed out 
like a torrent, was a remarkable man who 
was more or less of a mystery to his con 

temporaries. How, with little or no edu- 
cation, this Irish actor knew what he did 
could not be explained even by his friends. 

According to biographical records, 
Bouckeauh (pronounced bf si-co) was 
born at Dublin in 1839 of a French 
refugee and an Irish mother. He has 
been called the Shakes|>eare of his day 
for nobody knows where Shakes|>eare 
obtained the education which is apparent 
in his plays and the same question is un- 
answered in the cast of the Irish author 
who spike French as fluently as English 
and whose Latin quotations were as pat 
as his Irish wit . 

At the age o! sixteen, he astonished the 
world with one of the most brilliant 
comedies in any language, London -\ssur- 

,nur. This was Ins first appearance l>c- 

fore the public end was made to order on 
the shortest invisible notice. In an extra- 
ordinary prelate to his play, Bouciieault 
tells of the exceeding kindness of the 
theatre management to an unknown play- 
wright and gives most of the credit foi 
the play's success to "the mass of talent 
congregated in this piece" who made the 
author's characters more real than he had 

created them. 

If is said that Bouciieault did for 
Ireland with Thr ColUrn liann, and 
■irroeni pagan what Sliesmpeare did for 

England with his historical plays. 
(Continued on 1'age 4. Column .">) 



COLLEGIAN TONIGHT First Dance 

Friday Night 



Competition Open to Sophomores 
and Freshmen Begins this Evening 



living there. The plan of the, house con- 
nsts of a large and small living-room, a 
house-mother's room, eight studies, a 
dormitory on the third floor and a kitchen 
and dining-room in the basement, where 
twenty-four girls can l>e served. 

Phi Zeta has rented an eight-room 
apartment from Clifford J. Fawcett. 
Fourteen girls are living in the house of 
which Mary Louise Allen is chairman. 
They also are planning to eat in their own 
dining-room of which Doris Benjamin *38 
will lie manager. Mrs. Fawcett is house- 
mother. 



Attempting to fill eight v a ca ncie s on 
the Board, the members of the editorial 
lioard of the Massachusetts Collegian 
announce that the annual competition 
will Ijegin on September 88 at 7.:>0 p.m. 
The first meeting will lie held in the 
Collegian office in the Memorial building. 

Because of the fact that there are .our 
vacancies in the sophomore class, com- 
petition for sophomores will last five 
week;, in order that the board may l>e 
augmented by the addition of new meni- 
lx*rs as soon as possible. Competition for 
freshmen will last for eight weeks as usual. 

The Collegian competition this year 
will consist of a series of lectures on the 
principles of journalism with explanations 
of the mechanics of journalism. News 
assignments will lie given to the com- 
petitors to be filled each week. The 
assignments will consist of writing various 
types of articles, interviews, sport stories, 
feature stories, and feature columns. 

During the competition, a lecture on 
the management of a college newspaper 
will be given by the managing editor of 
the Collegian. Other lectures by the 
competition editor will l>e "The First 
Sentence." "The First Paragraph," "How 
to Study Journalism," and "Types of 
News Articles." 



ANNOUNCEMENT 

Dr. Radcliffe announces that the 
hours at the Infirmary for ordinary- 
patients are: 
Week days — 

8.00 a.m. to 10.00 a.m. 
12.00 m. to 2.00 p.m. 
680 p.m. to 7.00 p.m. 
Saturday, Sunday, Holidays 
,8.00 a.m. to 10.00 a.m. onlv 



Headed by Chairman George Bigelow, 
the informal committee will hold the first 
dance of the season tomorrow night at 
9.15 o'clock in the Memorial building. 
The committee, comi sed of Bigelow, 
Howard Sievers, Page Hyland and Fred- 
erick Clark, have engaged Dick Hamilton 
and his orchestra to furnish the music 

Alumni Field Secretary G surge Emery 
and his wife, and Doctor arid Mrs. Rad- 
cliffe, have (>een selected by the informal 
committee to serve as chaperons. 

1 ickets for the affair will be sold at the 
door, 40 cents per person, 50 cents a 
couple. Chairman Bigelow stated that 
the dance had been planned in order to 
furnish the new class with a chance to 
attend a college dance and he promises 
an upperclassman partner for every 
freshman. 

STUDENT ENROLLMENT 
CONTINUES INCREASE 

Enrollment of nine hundred and forty- 
five students in the undergraduate course 
an increase of eleven per cent over last 
year's total enrollment of eight hundred 
and forty-nine. In ac c or dan ce with a 
policy begun last year, only 387 freshmen 
were admitted from a qualified group of 
about 500 seeking admittam B. 

The greatest increase in registration 
occured in the junior class where enroll- 
ment rose from 187 to 220. The total 
enrollment of men is 687 and that of 
women 255. By classes the enrollment is 
as follows: 



Governor Ely, the Presidents of 
Several Colleges, the Commissioner 
of Education from Massachusetts 
and New York and other Disting- 
uished Guests Will Be Present 



In what promises to be (he most im- 
pressive and dignified ceremony ever to 
Ik- held on this campus, Dr. Hugh Potter 
Baker will be officially inaugurated as the 
eleventh president of Massachusetts State 
College on O cto b er 8, 1033. The program, 
which is to commence at 2 p.m. with an 
Academic Procession from the Memorial 
building to Stockbridge hall, includes the 
inaugural exercises, a reception at the 
home of President and Mrs. Baker, and 
concludes in the evening with a formal 

banquet in Draper Hall. 

On the list of sjH'.ikers are to be found 
such notables as His Excellency Governor 
Joseph B. Ely of Massachusetts; Presi- 
dent Stanley King of Amherst College; 
PayeOfl Smith, Commissioner of Educa- 
tion for Massachusetts, Frank Picrre- 
pont Graves, Commissioner of Education 
1 for the State of New York; President 
iCousens ot Tufts College, and Mrs. 
Joseph S. Leach, of the Board of Trustees. 
Other speakers familiar to campus people 
are Professor Frank Prentice Uand, acting 
head of the Knglish department, and 

/Uvea She rma n Ryu 111 nnraenniiig the 

si utlent body. 

Dean Machmer, chairman of the com- 
mittee in charge of the inaugural plans, 

which is corapoeod of Secretary Hawiey, 

Director So l v ers , Miss Skinner, Professor 
Hicks, and Treasurer Kenney, has been 

working diligently to pre sen t an inaugural 

program which will lie unrivaled in the 
annals of the College. Present indications 
art that in addition to the list of celebri- 
ties jlrendy mentioned, more than fifty 

ilelegat es from instil ut ions of higher leai n 
ing in New Fngland will Ik- present for 
the inauguration. 

Full academic dress is to be worn for 

the academic procession which will in- 
clude members of the senior class as well 

as the faculty, trustees, s|>eakcis and the 

official delegates from other colleges, This 
procession is in charge of Colonel Charier 

A. Roineyii who will I*e Grand Marshall, 
and he will be assisted by Faculty Mar- 
shall Dr. Ch.iinberlin, and Student 
Marshalls. 



Class 


Total 


Women 


Men 


v.m 


166 


a 


113 


1986 


220 


06 


104 


1 836 


IBB 


7'.) 


m 


19:V7 


:u)7 


77 


880 


Special 


2 


1 


1 



At 2.. 'JO p.m., the induction program 
will commence with William I.awson 
Machmer, Dean of the College, presiding. 
Following the invocation by Rev. J. Paul 
Williams, the induction of the President 
will take place with Governor Joseph B. 
Ely as chairman of the board of trustees 
presenting President Baker with the 

emblem of the presidency. 

After the response by the President 
addresses of greeting will l>e delivered by 
Frank PSerrepont Graven on behalf of the 
delegates; by Payson Smith on liehalf of 
the State Department of Education, and 
by Alvan Sherman Ryan "A4 on liehalf of 
the undergraduates. The inaugural ad- 
dress by President Baker will then be 
given, and the ceremonies will close with 
the benediction by the Reverend J. Paul 

Williams. 

At 4. .'50 p.m. a reception will be given 
by the President and Mrs. Baker at their 
home to the delegates, invited guests, 
faculty, alumni, and friends of the 
College. In the evening a banquet will l>e 
held in Draper Hall. This banquet, 
which is to tie held at 7 o'clock, and is 
primarily for invited guests, visiting dele- 
gates, trustees and friends, faculty mem- 
bers and their wives, will have Philip 
Whit more '15 as toast master. The 
s|>eakers for the banquet include Presi- 
dent Stanley King of Amherst, President 
Coueene of Tufts, Mrs. Joseph S. Leach 
of the Board of Trustees, Professor Rand 
of the Faculty, and former President 
Lewis, now President of the University of 
New Hampshire. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1933 



/Bbassacbiise 




Collegian 



She Campus Crier 



3£ 



Offiiiiil newspaper Of the Mas«a< husetts State College. 
Published every Thursday by the students. 



HOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL, Editor-in-chief 

STANLEY SKI'KRSKI, Mamiut IMftnr RUTH CAMPBELL 



A ssociate Editor 



DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Athletics 
THEODORE M. LEARY '■'!•"<, Editor 

Intercolleftiates 
RUTH D. CAMPBELL ':5">. Editor 

Features 
THKODOKK LEARY '38 
DAVID ARENBERG '35 



News Department 
RUTH CAMPBELL "34 
GLKNN !•' SHAW 88 
OAVID ARKN IKRli 38 
ELUABETH HARRINGTON '38 
MARY 1.. ALLEN '38 

MARY ALLEN 38 

EDYTHK PARSONS 36 

BOARD OF MANAGERS 

FDWARD J. TALBOT '34, BusintSi Manager 

W. LAWBENCE BCHENCK '34, A&rtisimt M,r. FRANK BATBTONE '84. Circulation \fgr. 

HuslnesN Assistants 
GEORGE PEASE •» NELSON STEVENS '35 JOHN WOOD 35 



Before the rope pull last week, a junior 
walked up to that two-by-four member of 

the class of 1987 and exclaimed: "H ! 

Are you a freshman!" The little freshie 
made a quick comeback: "Sure! Wanna 
bet!" 



':14: '1 dreamt of you laM night." 
she (coldly): "Really." 
"M: "Yes, then I woke up, shut t be 
window, and put an extra blanket on the 

bed!" 



OFFICE HOURS 



Monday. Wedseedsy. Friday 4 to 5.30 p.m. 



Tuesday and Saturday 11 a.m. to 12 noon 



TELEPHONE 824-W 



SUBSCRIPTIONS 83.00 PEB YI-AK. SINGLE < OP1ES 10 CENTS 



\Hke\ll orderi payable to The Maaaaduuetts Collenian. In case of change of address, subscribes 
will Dleaee notify the bualneei manager ai moo as powlble 



Alumni and undergraduate contribution 
ancerely enwura»sd. Any coBUnunicatlOSa or 'notices must be received by the editor-in-ch!ct on 



or before Monday e venta*. 

Entered H leamd-ctaaj mattcr.at.tta Amtell | iW | OM,, : . > Accera f d A formaili„Bat social rate 



of portage provided tot ■" Section HOT, Act of October, 



iy 17. autliorized August 20, 1018. 



\\V vita t<> express to Professor Walter E. Prince the appret aatktn of the Edi- 
torial Board oi ihc Massachusetts Ceikgion for permission to print the eulogy, "In 
Memoriam Professor Charles Henry Patterson," which he delivered at the opening 
asaembly oi the college yea. on September 20. The addreai b printed In its entity 
in the article concerning Professor Patterson on page one. 



We walked over to Alumni Field last 
week to watch the varsity football aquad, 
When we arrived the puntera were booting 
the ball down the field to a number of 

backfield men, who caught the kick and 
ran a few step-, with the ptgskjn. One of 

the ■ophomore proapecta tried desperately 

to sn.ire a lengthy IxkiI miaaed and 
cried "Oh! Fudge!" 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



Season of mist; and mellow fruitfulness\ 

Close bosom-friend of the maturing sun; 
Conspiring with him how to load and bless 

With fruit the vines that round the thatch-eaves 
run; 
To bend with apples the moss'd cottage trees. 
And fill all fruit with ripeness to the core. 

— Keats, lo Autumn 



Thursday, September 28 

t.00 p.m. w.S.G.A. Tea 

7.30 i). in. Collegian Competition, Collegian 
Oflka 
Friday, September 29 

7.00 p.m. Razoo Night begins 

9.00 p.m. Informal, Memorial Hall 
Saturday, September 30 

Fraternity Banquets 
Monday, October 2 

7.40 a.m. Special Assembly for Freshmen 
Men 
Tuesday, October 3 

7.30 p.m. Glee Club, Memorial Hall 
Wednesday, October 4 

8.00 p.m. Orchestra Rehearsal. Bowker 
Auditorium 
Thursday, October 5 

11. (JO a.m. Convocation 

11.45 a.m. CtAUgian distribution 



jpersonaltttes 



Overheard in a fraternity 
week: "l)amm it, 1 read 
wasn't assigned. " 



house List 
a poem I 



During a heated discussion at the 
Sig Kp meeting last Monday, Lou 
Bush got up and made a motion that 
the fraternity hold its rushing ban- 
quet at the Amherst Laundry. 



Lin BEGINS FOR THE FRESHMAN 
In ,i recently publbhed veJumn, Prof e aa or Walter Pitkin defend* the tberia 

that "Life begins a1 forty." By this statement he means to say that the deep life, 
lite inner life of the spirit ami understandinn, the immortal life begins when men 
re u h the age of forty. We do not desire to enter into any controversy with Profe aaor 
Pitkin nor have we the time to refute his arguments, but we do believe that life 
begins' for the freshman, that life begirt* when a man or a woman enters college. By 
this statement we mean that life the a. live management of oneself in the world of 
en and affairs, in the world of the mind anil of knowledge, and in the world of the 
spirit and wisdom, that this kind of life begin* when the individual has reached 
the ,-irc to eater college. 

Life begina for the freshman because for the first time during his existence he 
may actually direct his own destiny in the world of men and affairs. The Ugh school 
or preparatory school graduate is allowed to guide himself and other men and women 
through the intricacies of human relationships. For the first time he has an oppor- 
tunitv to realize the importance of living, of choosing hi* own companions; he is 
brought in contact with other men greater and lesser than he is; he begins the crea- 
tion of hi* character and personality. Because, at last, he is freed from the complete 
dominance oi his family, the Individ**! who has reached the age of the average 
freshman begin* his life. 

Into the complicated world of affairs, the freshman enters. Social and at hlet it- 
affairs, extra-curricular and curricular affairs demand his attention and for the first 
time he is free to reject or accept them. He has the opportunity to direct hi* destiny 
through the multifarious happenings of the life that for him is beginning. He can 
make the world of action* ami doings over CO— pl i ca t ed for himself and for others 
and thus lose hi* bearing*, his mind, his soul, and his individuality, or else he can 
make his life aimplc and clear, he can travel directly to his goal and give to the world 
a part of himself that is far from negligible. Because he has the opportunity to do 
these thing* for the first time, his life begins. 

The freshman is realeased, unhindered and unhampered, in the world of the 
mind and knowledge. Now he sees clearly the greatness and the smallness of his 
intellect, now he receive* a view of the v.tst ..(cumulation of knowledge. As he begins 
his collegiate education, he has control of his mind and he should know its limita- 
tions. He can train it to think logically, to see through the motives desires and false 
thinking of other men, to penetrate the world and see beyond it At the same time 
he can allow hi* mind to gather moss, to wander from idle (beam to idle dream, to 
become standardized by contact with men and women who long ago lost the dis- 
tinction* of their individuality. In the field of knowledge he can become !o*t amidst 
the maze* of facts and details, of theories and hypotheses, he can drift through COOTSC* 
accumulating irrevalent and insignificant material. Yet he can plan his excursions 
into the field of knowledge, he can determine his route and becau*e he can do these 
things for the first time, the life of the freshman is beginning. 

Entering college, the freshman receives, as he has never received before, inti- 
mations of things greater than he, and he comes in contact at last with the world of 
the spirit and wisdom. He b ec om e * conscious of the larger life, of "bcyond-man," 
and of greater force*. Now he has an opportunity to develop within, to see with 
intuition the trage.lv of life, its intangible treasures, its pathos, it* beauty, and it* 
power. He enter* into a greater understanding. Now he meets a woman the like of 
which he ha* never seen before, wisdom. Again we say, that because tin- tre*hman 
Bees these great and to him new t hings, lor the first lime his life begins. 

We repeat, life begins for the individual who has reached the age of the average 
freshman because for the first time, that individual has an opportunity to actively 
manage himself in the world of men and affair*, in the world of the mind and knowledge 
and in the world of the spirit and wisdom. 



EDITORIAL MISCELLANEA 

Because of ma** education in our college* and our universities, the pro fess or* and 
instructors of mo*t of our institution-, and perhaps even of our own school, doubt 
the learning ability of the average student. The professor assume* that hi* Student 

desires only a very superficial knowledge of the subject, and if he desire* a deeper 
understanding of the course is incapable of it. Consequently the instructor* and the 
professors bring themselves down to the level of the sub-average student in their 

treatment of the course, in their use ot language and illustration-, and in their atti- 
tude toward the subject itself. In other word*, the professor* Offer BJ0 incentive or 
inspiration to the Student because they are not in their lecture* above the intellectual 
level of the -indent. Only in remaining on a level above that of the average Student 
in their treatment ot t he cour*c, employing a language which requires a certain degree 
of attention and labor from the student IK order that he may understand it, and in 
taking an attitude toward the subject and toy» 4 .rd the *tudent which recognize* him 
a* capable and willing to learn the course thoroughly can teaching and lecturing be 
effet live. 



WE WONDER: 

Who was the sophomore girl who 
showed a group of freshmen where to ring 
the bell after the frosh rope pull victory? 

How so many freshmen girls manage to 
look pretty in that aw i'ulK -colored hat? 



Overheard in the Memorial building: 
iley, frosh! Don't spit on the floor!" 
Frosh: "Whassamatter, fbjor leak?" 



Prof: "Boys, are you passing notes 
back there?" 

Rear of room: "These are not notes 
they're dollar bills. We're shooting 
craps." 

Prof: "Oh, pardon me!" 



Woman, generally speaking, is gen- 
erally speaking. 



Typical conversation among a fro*h lx>\ 
and a frosh girl sitting out a dance at the 
reception last week: 

Girl: "Did you go to the circus this 

?t » 

Boy: "No." 

Girl: "What's your favorite kind of ice 
cream?" 

Boy: "Vanilla." 

Girl: "How do you spell cat?" 

Boy: "C-A-T." 



Marriages 

Professor Merrill J. Mack to Mi** 
Gladys T. Jones at Auburn, N. Y. 

W. Raymond Ward '33 to Miss Mary 
|{lack "-i'2 at Williamsburg, Ma**. 

J. Andrew Karlsoit "33 to Miss Myrtle 
S. Gar) '33 at Turners Falls, Ma**. 

Mi** Marjorie Beeman *28to Wayne P. 

Van \ ranken at Amherst, Ma**. 

C. C. Rice '28 to Mi*s Elizabeth 

Wheeler Judd at Holyoke, Ma**. 

Jame* E. Bond '2'.) to Mi*s Mildred 
Valley al South Lancaster, Ma**. 

Constantine J. Gilgut '.'11 to Mi** 

Minnie A. Mukoski at Amherst, Mass. 

Edwin T. White *81 to Miss Zoe Hick- 
ncv '32 Bl Andover, Mas*. 

Don Tiffany *81 to Miss Ruth M. Yogel 
"33 at Holyoke, Ma*-. 

Harry l.evine '."{J to Mi*s Irene Gins- 
burg '33 at Holyoke, Mass. 

Mi** Evelyn E. Beeman '.'!.'! to Richard 
H. Tracy at Ware, Ma**. 

Mi** Irene Armstrong 'W to Herman 
(.nodall ':«). 

Births 

A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. 
J. Andrew Karlson. 

A daughter, Florence Ann, was born to 
L. Leland Durkee and Pauline Durkee in 
Munich, Germany. Mr. Durkee was 
formerly instructor in German at the 
College. 

Engagements 

Eunice Rich w'.'M to Charles R. Gordon 
of Flushing, L. I. 

Convalescent 

Miss Marjorie Jenson '34 is reported as 
resting comfortably at the Fairlawn 
Hospital, Worcester, Mass., where she 
was taken last week for appendicitis. 

Silas Little Jr. ':{."> is at the Newbury- 
port Hospital recovering from an Opera- 
tion for appendicitis. 



"Whose game?" asked the football 
enthusiast. 

"I am," murmured the shy young 
thing. 



announcements 



Gridder: "Is the captain double- 
jointed, sir?" 

Coach: "No. Win?" 

Gridder: "I just broke hi* leg then!" 



DAIRY JUDGING TEAM 
MAMS GOOD RECORD 

Team Wins at Chicago and 
Springfield 



At the eleventh annual Eastern Inter- 
collegiate Dairy Products Contest in 
Springfield, Ma**., the Massachusetts 
State College team, comprised of Robert 
T. Coleman '34, Harry Pyenson ':>4, and 
James P. Fdney '34, won first place a- a 
team in the butter -landing, and emerged 
from the finals in second place. The 
University of Vermont took first place. 

The same team received an ice cream 
cup as an award <>t tir-t place in the ICC 
cream contest at the National Inter- 
collegiate Dairy Products Judging Con- 
teat, held at ChkagO OH September Is. 

The Springfield contest, in which 17 
teams competed, Was held under the 
auspice- of the Eastern State* Exposition 
and the American Dairy Science Associ- 
ation. The loving .up presented to the 

team, wa* donated by Mr. and Mr-. 
Joseph L. Jones in memory ot a son who 
was to have been a member ol the 1932 
team of Cornell University. 



Frosh Chapel 

A special chapel for all freshmen men 
i* called for Monday morning, October 3, 
at 7.41 1 a.m. 

Official College Calendar 

The attention of students is called to 
the fad that the Official Calendar of the 
College is kept in the President's office. 
Any event which will involve a consider- 
able number of students or faculty should 
l>e posted there as far in advance as 
possible and conflicts avoided. 
Frosh Elections 

At the freshman class meeting, held on 
Thursday, September 21, the following 
officers were elected: President, Robert 
Bieber; Vice President, (Catherine Win- 
gate; Secretary, Eleanor Trash; Trea- 
surer, Dorothy fiutsoo; Cap t a in , Chariea 

Cutter; and Sergeant, Walter Perry. 
Poem of the Month 

At the l.i-t meeting of the Collegian 
Board it was voted to continue the Poem 
of the Month Contest during the coming 
year. This year two prizes will be a 
warded, a tir*t prize of $lo and a second 
prize of $10. All manuscript* for this 
contest should l>c in the Collrgitin office 
before the lir-l of the month. 

Former President Butter'eld 

Former President Kenyon L. Butter- 
title I. who was in Amherst most of the 

summer recovering from a *eriou* hospital 

experience, returned to the hospital for 

another operation and is recovering 
satisfactorily. 

Home Economics Club 

There will be a meeting of the Home 
Economic* Club, Wednesday evening, i 

October 1 at 7 p.m. in the Homestead. 
AH home economic* major* are cordially 
invited to be present. 



PROF. C. H. PATTERSON DIES 

(Continued from Page 1) 
professor of English at West Virginia 
University. This was followed by his 
appointment to the Massachusetts State 
College faculty in 191 ti as assistant pro- 
lessor of English, but he served for a year 
as headmaster of Dean Academy before 
beginning his long term here. He became 
a full profe*sor in P.tlS, head of the de- 
partment of language* and literature in 
1926, and for three years he was acting 
dean of the College. 

He spenl some time before becoming a 
teacher as a professional actor in the 
association with Edwin Booth, Otis 
Skinner, and other great actors. His in- 
terest in drama continued until his death. 

As a teacher of English, he probably 
came in contact with more students than 
any other professor. This was due in 
part to the course in English literature 
that was developed and formed by him. 
As a mark of student esteem, the 19.50 
Index was dedicated to him. At the time 
of his death he was working on biogra- 
phies of Lord Byron and Dion Uouci- 
ceault. 

Professor Prince's Address 

The eulogy delivered by his associate, 
Professor Walter E. Prince, at the open- 
ing Assembly of the College, foUowa: 

IN MEMORIAM 
CHARLES HENRY PATTERSON 

Mr. Chairman, President baker, Mem- 
bers of the Patterson Family, Members 
of the Fatuity, Student* of the Ma**a- 
chusettS State College, and All ( iood 
Friends of the College: 

la that noble elegy, The Admiais, 

written in memory of the tlead Keats, 

the poet Shelley sings: 

"Life, like a dome of many-coloured glass. 
Stains the white radiance of Eternity, 
Until Death tramples it to fragments. . ." 

For most of us, it is only in stub shatter- 
ing moment* that we giirapse at all the 
mystery of existence, a glimpse, too, so 

Meeting, so evanescent that with its 
passing we are but the more sorely 
puzzled and can only murmur: 

"We are such stuff 
As dreams are made on, and our little life 
Is rounded with a sleep.'' 

Shakespeare The Tempest, Act IV 

Now, we are confronting such a mo- 
ment. A little less than a month and a 
half ago we were all stunned by the 
pawing of Charles Henry Patterson, our 
colleague, our leader, our friend. But a 
few weeks ago and he was with us -able, 
prudent, genial, human; now we can 
only bring "frail tokens of love, and pay 
this inadequate tribute " (Vergil, Book 
VI). Thai afternoon it is my purpose 
merely to try to put into words as truly 
as I can a few of the things which 1 fee 
very deeply and very sincerely about my 
friend and your friend. 

No one who ever knew Charles Patter- 
son at all could help l>eing impressed 
with his immense love for literature, 
especially for our own English literature 
in which he was such a master. It was 
this great love and respect for the noble 
heritage of so many centuries of spiritual 
and literary fruitage in our English race 
that led him to expect and demand noth- 
ing less than the l>est from every student, 
as so many of you can attest. The pa- 
tience and the skill which he brought to 
bear in conducting and building up to its 
present state of abounding excellence the 
sophomore survey course in English 
literature the largest and one of the most 
important fundamental courses given in 
our curriculum— will ever be a monu- 
ment to his scholarship, his teaching skill, 
his fine absorption in those humane 
qualities that distinguish the field of 
letters and a noble criterion in teaching 
which hi* successor will find it difficult, 
(Continued on Pace 4, Column 1) 



MAGAZINE ADVERTISING 
OF NATIONS ON EXHIBIT 



Advertising ]>osters from the Modern 

Poster Annual, Vol. 7. 1931, make up the 

present exhibition t>! prim s in the Memo- 
rial building. This is the first time a 
collection of such commercial |>osters ha- 

been exhibited and it ha* been loaned by 
Pr ofes s o r Waugh. 

It i* well known that American arti-s- 
have devoted their talents to the design- 
ing of advertisements, which may run 

from billboard poster* to small advertis- 
ing Stamps. The most popular form in 
America has probaol) been the full page 

magazine display. 

In the pr e sen t collection American 
work naturally predominates, but repre- 
sentative sample- from France and 
< ierrnany are included. 




Htbletic8 




TEN LETTERMEN IN SOCCER 
CAIRD TO LEAD HARRIERS 



TEAM HAMPERED BY 
THE LOSS OF LITTLE 



Led by Captain Dave Caird for the 
second year, the Massachusetts State 
| wirsity cross-country team has excellent 
chances of going through the entire 1089 
ieaaoa undefeated. Last fall, the Maroon 
ind White harriers, coached by L. L. 
Derby, won four of the five varsity meets. 

The nucleus of this fall's team will be 
milt around Captain Caird, a senior and 
Bob Murray and Stephat, both juniors. 
M array was the outstanding cross-country 
miner in Western Massachusetts last fall 
ii,l won every dual meet he entered, four 
it all. In the last meet with North- 
vestern, Murray was not able to repre- 
, nt the Maroon and White and the 
), ibymen were defeated for the only lo** 
,1 the 19:52 season. Murray, a small, 
ugged junior, is the holder of the course 
ecord for the State course, leading the 
jck to the taiMj in State's victory ov.-r 
Vmherst last year in the excellent time 
,i 21m. '.»s. The varsity course at Massa- 
husetts State is four miles long while the 
n.sh course is two and seven-tenths 
miles in length. 

Stephat is a newcomer to the Maroon 
..ml White harriers who is expected to 

,lay an important part in the meets this 
(ill. He was not able to run for the 

arsity last year because of the transfer 
rule but during an interclass meet he 
captured the mile in the good time of 
4 nt. 39*. 

Red Crawford and Dave Crosby were 
the two letteniTm lost by graduation but 
during the last week Coach Derby an- 
nounced that Si Little, a letterman, and 
Hill (.illete, a promising junior, would be 
absent for the 19113 season. Little was 
itricken with appendicitis last week, 
while Gillette did not return to school. 
Carl Dunker, a sophomore who placed 
third in the freshman race at the New 
England Intercollegiates in Boston last 
all, is an excellent prospect. Other can- 
didates are Allen and Jordan, both 
uniors, and Proctor and Bishop ol the 
193d class. 

Coach Derby is hopeful for a victory 
vir Tufts in the opening meet but says 
that the success of the 19.33 team will 
lepend on the ability of the sophomores 
place among the first five. Coach 
Derby is confident that Murray, Caird 
Hd Stephat will be able to finish among 
1st leaders in the various meets this fall. 



BR1GGSMEN FACE A 
DIFFICULT SCHEDULE 



Facing the hardest schedule in the 

history of the varsity soccer team, the 

Briggamen are gradually rounding into 

shape for the opening game with Wor- 
cester Tech on October 7th. I.a*t year 
the varsity hooters lost but one game, 
tied one and won four, while the 19.31 
aggregation wa* undefeated ill six game-. 

Over forty candidate* reported to 

Coach Larry Mriggs for the opening fall 

practice with ten letterraen to form the 

nucleus for the 1033 team. Captain Bob 
Taft was the only forward of last year* 
successful team lost by graduation while 
Pruyne at halfback and fiodson at full- 
back are the regular* nii**ing from tin- 
defense. 

Captain Roy Cowing, a stonewall of 
defense OB la*t (all'* team, will lead the 
Maroon and White booters. The for- 
ward line will con*i*t of Bill Ko/lowski, 
Jimmy Mackiininie. Bob Jackson, Ru*- 
Taft and Harry Bernstein, all letierinen 
and members of the 1934 cla*s. Ed 
Talbot, Jim Blackburn and Eliot Lands- 
man, lettermen, will probably take over 
the halfback Iterths while Captain Cowing 
will again lie at fullback. Howard Debbie, 
a junior and substitute to Houran last 
year, will play regular goalie. 

The schedule this year is very difficult 
but Coach Briggs predicts that the team 
will win more than half the games. Brigga 
states that Amherst, Dartmouth and 
Wesleyan are the teams most likely to 
defeat the Maroon and White booters. 

The schedule: 
Oct. 7 Worcester Tech 

14 Trinity 

28 Tufts at Medford 
Nov. 2 Amherst at Hitchcock Field 
4 Dartmouth at Hanover 

10 Conn. State at Storrs 

18 Wesleyan at Middletown 



Coach: "Say, you look like a good 
backfield man. Didn't your father go to 
this university?" 

Gridder: "Sure, coach, he's over there 
playing end!" 

(No, it did not happen at Massachu- 
setts State!; 



Believe it or not! Of the seventy 
candidates reporting for the first practice 
of the 1933 Notre Dame football team, 
forty players had been captains of foot- 
ball at various prep school*! 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



STUDENT SUPPLIES 



Loose Leaf Note Books 
Fountain Pens $1.00 and up 
Inks All Kinds 



Dictionaries 'all languages) 
Typewriter Paper 500 sheets 69c 
Manila Sheets 500 sheets 35c 



NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS 
JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 




This columnist says: 

Mel Taube's gridstcr*, who will carry 
the Maroon and White banner on the 
football held this fall, were not idle during 
vacation. Vic Guaowsld, Johnny Conao* 
latti, Jack Rutatein, Elmer Allen, Joe 

Lojko, John. Bailey, anil Ray DiMar/io 
kept in condition by doing construction 

work. Several of the candidate* *pent the 

Summer a* counselors in boys' camp* 

Howie Sievers, Sig Jackimcayk, Fred 
Murphy, Johnny Stewart and Wolcott. 

Among tK player* who devoted the 
summer to work in the greenhouse were 
Rog Leavitt, Rod dimming*, Jack 
Sturtevant, and Babe Bigelow. R..\ 

Burke, scrappy guard, worked nights in 
a factory; Pete Nietupaki in a wire mill; 
Jim Moran in a shoe factory; Koenig 

Bophomore center prospect, at a quarry; 
Myle* Boylan, Art Bixby and Krasnoff 
were office clerks. Binka Smith wa* * 

caddymaaier while Al Ryan worked in a 

mill. Bill Rose conducted an ice cream 

Stand; Bill Frigard played baseball; 
Lou Bai/.man wa* a truck driver; Schul- 
kin wa* a mover; Terry Adams, promis- 
ing sophomore end was a janitor; George 

Monroe and Dave Mountain were life- 
guards; Spot Whittakcr was a shoe sales- 
man; while Rondy Barrows, Alden 
Eaton and Phil Baldwin worked on 
farms. Ed Soulliere and Normie dris- 
wold, the Hartford strong man, tossed 
around ice cakes this summer while Mat 
M.tiuckian attended R.O.T.C. camp, 
Lou Bush, the Maroon and White 
leader also attended the R.O.T.C. camp 

and later played baseball with the A. & P. 
of Springfield. 



Daniel J. Leary, captain and center of 
last year's football terra is now attending 
G e o r g e to wn University Law School in 
Washington, D. C. •'.»" la .>!.*o refereeing 
gridiron contests in his spare time. 



The new captain of baseball for the 
HCM season is John Farrar, steady, de- 
pendable catcher on the Maroon and 
White nine last spring. Johnny is a 
quiet lad and he has been a hard worker 
on the State team for two years, batting 
over the .300 mark last season. Farrar 
is also an honor student anil a member of 
Lambda Chi Alpha. 



L. L. Derby, coach of cross-country 
and track at Massachusetts State, is be- 
ginning his twelfth year as a leader of 
Maroon and White runners. His CTOS* 
country team of 19MJ WOO four meet* 
and lost but one. 



Welcome 

To the store of 

Riding Habits 

For Men and 

Women 




COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 

We carry a complete line of 

Riding Boots, Breeches, 

Jodhpurs, Coats, Jacketc. 

Also Hiking Boots and 
Sport Clothes. 



COOPER UNION CANCELLED 
FROSH TROUNCE SOPHOMORES 



ROPE PULL LASTS 

BUT EIGHT MINUTES 

Displaying an overwhelming amount 
of man-power and enthusiasm, the class 
of 1037, under the leadership of Chick 

Cutler and bob Bieber, got oil to a Hying 

start by decisively defeating theclaa* of 

1936 in the annual rope pull at the 

College Pond last Saturday, The contest 

wa* scheduled to last for ted minutes but 
the superiority of the freshmen was so 
great that every one of the sophomores 
had lo*t a grip on the roi>e after eight 
minute* had elapsed. Last year the t la*. 

of 1036 defeated the i lass of 1038 but 

weie not ahle to gain complete possession 
of the ro|K'. 

The remarkable leal tire of the event 

wa* the splendid class spirit displayed by 
the frosh, over 100 men reporting for the 
1037 team. However, a* the class of I9."{i; 

Wa* not able to assemble the required 
sixty men, the 1037 team was cut down 
tO approximate size of the sophomore 
team. At the Stall ol the pull 4li sopho 
more* held the rope on the western side 
of the pond while fifty-two freshmen 

manned the h>|h- on the eastern side. 

The heaviest man on the l'.».'{7 team 
WSJ 210 pound* with the lightest man 
over ISO while the sophomore weights 

ranged from 170 pound* to l-. r » pounds. 

Despite the great weight advantage held 

by the t la** of I9:»7, the so phon iores pi< 
sented stiff op po si tion during the first 

five minutes but gradually the frosh 
draggetl the rope at to** the pond anil at 
eight minutes had assumed complete 
pnsaeaaaoa of the rope, an emblem of a 
complete, well-deserved victory. 

Two days before the rope pull, on 
Thursday night, the SfttUSl rally was 
held on South College field. The occasion 
was co l ored by ■ great bos usr e and the 
music of seven enthused meml>ers of the 
College. The rally was presided over by 
Freddy Clark, president of Adelphia ami 
the keynote of the occasion was on em- 
phasis in extra-curricular activities as a 
secondary part of college life. Profeaaor 
Rand ami Head Coach Taube were the 
principal speakers while many outstand- 
ing campus l e a d er * made pleas for I he 
siip|x>rt of the teams and a parti, ipal ion 
in extra-curricular activities by the new 
class. 



What a world! People starving to 
death to build armaments to keep from 
getting killed. Missouri Student. 



B0WD01N TO PLAY 

STATE OCTOBER 7th 

Because the game scheduled with 
Cooper Union for this Saturdaj was 
cancelled, Coach Mel Taube will have 

one extra week in which to prepare for 

the Bowdoin game. In 1031, Ma**achu- 

setts Stale defeated Cooper Union 60-0 
in the opening game while la*t year Lou 
Bush ■cored five touchdown* to lead the 
Maroon and White eleven in a duplicate 
50-0 victor) ovea the New Yorkers. The 
Cooper Union game has always given 
Coach Taube an opportunity to test his 
aquad before the first important contest 

with Bowdoin but this tall the Massa- 
chusetts Slate \aisiis will face the strong 
Maine team untested. Last year Bowdoin 

sprung an upset in collegiale football 

rank* b\ defeating the Taubemen 20 o. 

Co.lt ll Taube will piobabh deVOtC t lie 

next two weeks to asveral lengthy scrim- 
mage* in order to have the Maroon and 
White squad in excellent condition for 
the Bowdoin game. I...*i \e..i ii.e Mas- 
sachusetts State varsity enjoyed a highly 

successful BSaaon, winning seven games 
and losing two, swamping Aiuhei.*t in 
the objective game, lil-0. Lou Bush, 
captain of this year's eleven, was the 
leading scoicr of lout ball iu the nation 
last fall ami will undoubtedly play an 

important part in State'* victories this 

year, (oath Tauhc lost four men by 

graduation, Captain Leary at tenter, 
Shelf at halfback, Cumming* at tackle 

and Hit kford at guard. 

In Smith and Mountain, Ixith *eniois 
and veterans of two year's experience, 
Coat b Taube will have no worry about 
the end potation*. Ryan, a senior, and 
Adams, promising sophomore*, ire the 
likely substitute win gm e n . The tackle 

as*igtunenl* will be shared bv Sievers, 
t.u/owski, Mulhall, all veterans, while 

the duties of guard will be handled by 

ShalTner, Nietupski, Uurke ami Leavitt, 

all lettermen. Coach Taube's chief worry 

is to find a pivot man to sun seed Leary at 
Center. Griswold, ■ senior; Koenig and 
Sturtevant, both sophomore*; are waging 
a merry battle for the starting position. 
Soulliere anil Stewart, l>oth sophomores 
are the most outstanding candidates for 
the vat ant halfback post while the rest 
of the barkficltl will COnsiH of Hush at 
right half, Trig, ml at full and Bigelow at 
quarter, all veteran* and seniors. 



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GREETINGS. 

To the Upper-Classmen and to the Entering Clan we hope your four years 

at Mass State will l>e pleasant one-. 

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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1933 



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For long wear, style and comfort we suggest NETTLETON SHOES. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 



PROF. <:. II. PATTERSON DIES 

(Continued from hfi 2) 

indeed, to emulate. How often in talking 
witli me about thi> courts <li<l his en 
tausissm for the v, 1 *"'" EUsabetaan .mil 
Caroline masters of song shots forth as he 
quoted some Uric from Drayton or 
Shakespeare or Ben Joaeoa; from Wither, 

Herriok, Waller, Suckling, or Lovelace! 

And I have wondered alter hearing him 
read with such glow: 

"I sent thee late a rosy wreath, 
Not so much honoiiriiiK tSMi 
As ghrtai it a hoi>e that there 

It could not withered lie. 
But thou thereon didst only breathe, 

And sent'st it back to me; 
Since when it grows, and smells, I swear. 
Not of itself, but thee " 

— Jonson, Song to Celia 



"I could not love thee. Dear, so much. 
Loved I not honour more." 

— Lovelace, To f.tuosla on 
Going to the Wars 

or again with such whimsy: 

"Whenas in silks my Julia goei 
Then, then (methinks) how sweetly flows 
The liquefaction of her clothes. 

"Next, when I cast mine eyes and see 
That brave vibration each way free; 
U how that glittering taketh me!" 

— iierrick. Upon Julia's Clothes 

I have wondered, I say, upon such occa- 
sions how any of "our young barbarian*, 
all at play" (Arnold) could he so thor- 
oughly imperviooa, as 1 fear some have 
heen, to the mood and the art of great | 
lyric moments when re nder e d so per- 
fectly by our friend. Of course, it was 
this understanding of and delight in such 
perfect lyric art that led to his appreci- 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 

be open evening! beginning 
September 27th, to serve re- 
freshment* and lunches, table 

service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents Home-made 
-tries, lee cream, coffee, and 
la. C'moa in sometime. 

Fot the Unefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus Oil 

Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



ation for and love of the great Romantic 

poeti Leats and Byron, Rossetti and 
Swinburne. 
Hut truly his greatest love, as you 

know, was found in the drama, in every 

period o! which he was equally at home, 
from the tropes and interludes, miracle 

plays and moralities of the Middle Ages, 
down through the drama of Shakespeare 
and the great Klizahethans, through the 
heroic plays so called of Drydcn, through 
the scintillating comedies of the Restora- 
tion masters of wit and irony, down to the 
art of the late Dion Mouciceault whom he 
believed to he greatly underrated when 
not actually neglected by the present age 
and of whose life and work Professor 
Patterson has left what is douhtless the 
most comprehensive and thoroughgoing 
study that has yet heen made. I trust, 
Mr. President, if no other arrangement 
proves feasible, that somehow Massachu- 
setts State College may find a way to 
make possible the publication of this 
critical biography of Dion Mouciceault as 
a memorial to its author who has done 
so much for the cause of drama in our 
college and in our community and some 
of whose earlier years were spent on the 
stage in support of such dramatic stars as 
Edwin Booth, Margaret Mather, and 
Otis Skinner. For me some of the happiest 
recollections of my friend will be found 
always in the fact that I was privileged 
to be a member of the cast he last directed; 
that I was also favored, as were some of 
you, in seeing him in his final and only 
public appearance as an actor in Amherst; 
and that especially do I find a serene 
comfort in remembering that I was with 
him and the intimate group who, early 



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PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



in the summer at the Court Square 
Theatre in Springfield, shared together 
the pleasure of witnessing what proved 
to be for him the last p r of es sio nal pro- 
duction he was destined to see. 

Mm do not, my friends, conclude that 
all this fervent interest in and preoccu- 
pation with the emotions as the basis of 
great art ever led Charles Patterson to 
neglect or to underestimate reason as the 
rule of life. To such a comprehension of 
the role of reason in life may be attributed 
his ready understanding and mastery of 
the great thinkers of the Age of Reason — 
the eighteenth century -of Swift, Shaftes- 
bury, Mandeville, Johnson, Hume, Gtb- 
bon, Burke, and Paine. There never has 
been, there is not now, nor is there ever 
likely to be on this faculty a more fear- 
less, a more valiant, a more forthright 
exemplar of reason as the law of life than 
Charles Henry Patterson. For cults and 
the "cultish," for the esoteric, for the 
dark, for whatever savored of mystifica- 
tion or hocus-pocus, he was ever on guard 
and strove mightily to imbue his students 
likewise with a similar attitude of caution. 
As the Reverend Henry Ives in his 
funeral address so admirably brought out, 
our friend trusted reason implicitly as the 
law of life and never doubted that she 
would be justified of her children. 

It is, however, as a friend that those of 
us who knew him best love to think of 
him. Never shall I forget the fine con- 
sideration with which he stood by me in 
my time of trial less than two years ago, 



"The Store of .uality" 

the best place to buy 

DRY AND FANCY GOODS 

Ready-to-Wear 

SMALL WARES AND NOTIONS 

The Mest Goods at Lowest Prices 

G. Edward Fisher 



FDR SERVICE PHONE BSfl 
LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS i: LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 



PHILCO 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



NEW ZIPPER BAGS 

IN NEW COLORS 

POUCH OR PLAIN SHAPE 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



For Long Wear md Satisfaction 
Have your resoling done at the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 



Drop in and see Bill, Ted, and Al 

And have a steak or perhaps just 
a sandwich and coffee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER NO. i 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 
Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

First Class Laundry p,>tt, y Guaranteed 
Neit to the Town Hall 



College Drug Store 



W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Phar 



m. 



AMHERST 



MASS. 



TYPEWRITERS 

or Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



nor shall I fail to remember with what a 
solemn satisfaction I now recall our fre- 
quent conversations carried on in his 
Bower garden, in which he so much de- 
lighted, this very June before he left for 
that Maine vacation from which he was 
not to return. His sterling sincerity, his 
genial humor, his consideration of others, 
his ability to sense and to understand 
their case as different from his own, his 
Scrupulous fairness, his sportsmanship, 
his good fellowship -and what a good 
fellow he was! these, all these qualities, 
and many more endear him forever to 
every one of us. With what poignancy 
they bring to us by their very absence 
now the whole problem of human exist- 
ence and the meaning of the great transi- 
tion that every life, no matter how rich 
in joy and love, must sooner or later 
make. One moment we behold it fertile 
in experience, replete with meaning, great 
with the promise of much more still to be 
achieved; the next -silence and "the 
dreamless dust." Man's life, indeed, falls 
between two eternities; in verity, it is 
like unto that parable which the Venerable 
Bede more than ten centuries ago told of 
the sparrow driven in at one door of the 
great hall from the wild storm without 
and presently departing at another into 
the dark and wintry night from which it 
had emerged. 

What more fitting word, then, in con- 
clusion can I utter than that spoken by 
the great humanist and interpreter of life, 
S h a kesp eare, whom our friend so well 
understood and so truly loved? Doubt- 
less you all remember in the tragedy, 
Hamtet, how dear Hamlet was to Horatio; 
and at ! he end of the play when the dying 



Hamlet has closed his own accoun 
this world with the words, "The rest 
silence," you recall with what noble I 
ing and language Horatio pronounces 
final eulogy: 

"Good night, sweet prince; 
And flights of angels sing thee to thy rest! 

What more suitable utterance can 
suggest at the final curtain of my fried 
and your friend: 

"Good night, sweet prince; 
And flights of angels sing thee to thy rest ' 



SKETCH GIVEN OF BOUCICEALl 

(Continued from Page 1) 
During his early London days, 
translated and adapted French plays, 
this point in his career he eloped wi 
Agnes Robertson and from then on alte 
nately asserted and denied his marri;i v 
In his prime, making hundreds of tin, 
sands of dollars by his plays and writi; 
them as fast as they were wanted, | 
ruled the theatrical world of London at 
New York for ten years. Actor, auth. 
manager, Bouciceault was everything 
turn; he did everything well, and yet t 
outcome never benefited him nor any bo. 
concerned with him. In friendship, 
was hot and cold by turns, but siwaj 
brilliant and enjoyable- -always danjjr 
ous. 

"I am an emperor," he said, "and tat] 
what I think best for Art, whether it 
a story from a l>ook, a play from A 
French, and actor from a rival compam 
This sounds like boasting, but Di 
Bouciceault not only said it— he did 
Nobody ever disputed his supremacy 



MATINEES 

at 
2:15 P. M. 

-5 rents 



A|V,HERC 



39 



EVENINGS 
TWO SHOWS 

6:45 and 8:15 
35 rents 



Wed.. Thurs ., Sept. 27*28 
SPENCER TRACY 

FAY WRAV 
RALPH MORGAN 
in 
"SHANGHAI 

MADNESS ' 
— and 
GEORGE E. STONE 
LILIAN BOND 
in 

' BIG BRAIN" 
Vdded: Cartoon, News 



Fri., Sat., Sept. 2'.>-.'K) 

LEE TRACY 
MAE CLARKE 
in 
"TURN BACK 

THE CLOCK" 

( o-feature — 
4 **♦* in Liberty 
"F. P. ONE" 
with Conrad Veidt 

And: Cartoon, News 



Mon., Tues., Oct. 2- i 

The inside story of the 
waterfront. . . 

"I COVER THE 

WATERFRONT 

with 

Ciaudette Colbert 

Ben Lyon 
Ernest Torrence 

— and more — 

Comedy Sportligk 

Cartoon News 



The College Candy Kitchen 

Extends it's heartiest welcome to undergraduates 
and to the Class of 1937. We hope you will 
continue to visit our Soda Fountain and Restaurant. 
We assure you that our food and refreshments will 
be of the best, with excellent service and Inviting 
atmosphere. 

over 1 8 years of service 



W E L C O M E 

1937 



Sometime between matriculation and graduation you're K*>in^ to gel 
acquainted with our clothes. It might as well be now a> later. 

Lei ns show yon the new Suits and Topcoats. 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 



Ki-.iJ about the new pro- 
poned dormitory and the 
new proposed library. 



/Bbaesacbusi 




U. A. C. Library. 



ollecjian 



01 TBTANDINC; KVKNT 
OP Till WKK.K 

The HiitiMi.tl luriie numhor 
of candidate* for (he I nlhm 
ij-i Competition is awarded^ 
the position ua out landing 
1 miii 1 I the week. 



Vol. XLIV 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, OCTOBKR 5, 19.U 



Number 2 



GOVERNOR ELY APPROVES BILL 
FOR DORMITORY AND LIBRAR1 



Dormitory and Library on Lists 
Awaiting Approval by N. R. A. 
Authorities As Part of Public 
Works Program 



Massachusetts State College's hopes of 
a new library and a new men's dormitory 
to take care of increased student enroll- 
ment received sudden imeptus last week 
in the signing of the third list of public- 
works projects by Coventor Ely. This 
list which was submitted to the Governor 
by the state emergency public works 
commission as part of the N.R.A. pro- 
gram, now goes to Washington to await 
final approval by the Federal authorities. 

Estimated to cost $200,000, the pro- 
posed new library is a two story, U- 
haped, brick building with basement, 
having a capacity of 140,000 volumes and 
designed to accommodate a minimum of 
350 readers. Several sites are under con- 
sideration for this new building, but as 
yet no definite decision as to its location 
has been arrived at. A feature of the 
building, aside from ample space for stall 
workers, business offices and stack room, 
is the two story periodical and general 
reading room, with study room in the 
Upper part. On the first lloor will also Ik- 
individual Study and reading desks in the 
rear of the stacks, and on the second 
Moor, a faculty and graduate student 
reading room, space for exhibitions, 
study tables aitd space for memorabilia. 

Kmulating early Georgian-Colonial ar- 
chitecture in keeping with the climate 
and locality, the proposed new men's 
dormitory is designed to accommodate 
150 students. It will be a four story 
(Continued on Page 6, Column 2) 



Four College Daily 
Will Be Published 



The Intercollegiate Daily News, a pub- 
lication coveting events and opinion on 
the four campuses in the valley, Amherst, 
Smith, Mount Holyoke, and Massachu- 
setts State will make its first appearance 
on Monday, October 9. The editorial 
board is composed of two graduates of 
Smith College, and one graduate of 
Mount Holyoke. 

It is hoped that the paper will appeal 
to all the students on the separate cam- 
puses inasmuch as there has always been 
mutual interest shown, either competitive 
or CO-operative, among the valley college*. 

This idea of aa intercollegiate news- 
paper has long been debated and was 
once even tentatively planned. But be- 
cause si. many students wished to use the 
paper as a medium of expressing private 
opinions freely ami of "grinding personal 
axes." the idea had to be dropped. 
(Continue<l on PSSS -. Column It 

HISTORY-SOCIOLOGY 
I CLUB IS ORGANIZED 

Organised to meet the needs of the 
students majoring i:t history and soci- 
ology, the newly formed departmental 

club of history and sociology he'd it> 

first meeting Tuesday evening, October 
; *. in the Horticultural Manufactures 

building. Mr. Car\. who was lately ap- 
pointed to the history and sociology de- 
partment, will .ni as t.u nlt\ advis e r and 
will assist in the management of the new 
group. 

In OBt reaped this dub is planned to 
differ from other departtueiit.il dubs. 

Speakers, not only of specialised interest 

to those within the group, but to the 
student body at large will be selected so 
that anyone nay feel free to attend any 
Of the meetings and is invited to do so. 

Devoted to talks by guest speakers on 

■UCh important incidents ami movements 
in history as are of interest, and to dis- 
cussions <>f pertinent current events, the 
meetings will be held inotithK and will 

be infoi ma! ia^natare. 



MATERNITIES GET OVER 
ONE HUNDRED PLEDGES 

One Hundred and Thirty-three Men 
Pledge at Special Chapel 

Closing the fraternity rushing season 
with an assembly Monday morning, it 

was found that 12K freshmen, five sopho* 

mores, ami one junior had pledged to the 
fraternities on the campus. The rushing 
season was governed by the new rules 
sponsored by the Interfraternity Council 
and adopted by the Student Life Com- 
mittee last June. The new rules prolong 
the rushing season to two weeks. Form- 
erly it lasted for one week only. A list oi 
the men pledged and their fraternitit - 
follow: 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

John A. Tuttle, John H. Weatherby, Lee W. 
Rice. Jr.. Ralph K. Aiki-n. Jr.. Harry L. Blaisdell. 
Jr., Thomas F. McMahon. Jr.. Harold I. Watts. 
R. Smith, William F. K i w i , ( Howard, Richard 
O. Bohm, Robert L. Spilli-r, Jr.. Ivan ('. Minol. 
Jr., L. Everett Roberts, Robert W. Thorndike. 
David I'. Rossiu-r, Jr. 

O. T. V. 

Warren N. Bentley. John II. Brooks, Leroy 
Clark. Jr., Clayton C. Craft, William D. Crocker, 
Leo Crowley. Frederick L. Dickens. Albert J. 
(iricius, Henry N. lacavelli, Harvey C. Turner, 
Frederick W. Whittraore. 

Alpha Gamma Kho 

Edward Seredynsky. Carl Dunker, John Koenig. 
Karl Chase. Ronald Malloch. L. Webb Bristol. 
Robert C. Perrielo, Warren II. Scholz, Raymond 
Wyman. 

Delta Phi Alpha 

James Dobby. Walter C. Curalnick. Herman 
A. Ilalpern. Max F. Kmcr, Henry S. Kr.ui-M.ni. 
Max Lilly. Alfred L. Novick. Lawrence I'eailrnan 
Milton Radlow. 

Kappa Kpsilon 
William Henry Nloss. Kdward M. Munson. 
Richard B. Knowlton. Elliott II. Newcomb, 
Gordon Moody. George L. M. Milne, John M_ 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 4) 

Glee Club Expects 
An Excellent Season 



Under Direction of Edgar Sorton, and 
Management of David Cosgriff 



With two rehearsals a matter of history 
and tryouts fairly well underway, the 
Massachusetts State College (dee Club 
is starting out on its second year of 
existence with unusually bright prospects. 
Director Edgar Sorton ".i'-i. and Manager 
David Cosgriff '."54, report the discover) 
of a great deal of new talent, especially 
in bass voices, and lx)th are optimistic as 
to the future of singing programs during 
the coming year. 

Mr. Sorton, leader of the college or- 
chestra as well as the glee club, is a 

graduate of the New England Conserva- 
tory of Music and has had many years 
of ex p e rienc e in music. Mr. Cosgriff, 

through whose efforts the club was or- 
ganized last year on a student control 
I'.isU. announced that those who wish to 
sing in the organisation will please report 
immediately to him for tryout purposes. 

CONVOCATIONS PRESENT 
MANY VARIED SPEAKERS 

Presenting a wide variety of speakers 

and topics, ranging from ,i college presi- 
dent to a newspaper reporter and a fossil 
hunter, the program for the convocations 
to be held during this semester trill 

bring main prominent men and women 

before the students at the eleven o'clock 

meetings. 

Among the events to be anticipated 

are addresses by Professor 1- . B. Loomis, 

of Amherst College, an authority on 
geology who will lecture on *Earl\ Man 
in America '; Hon. C. P. Howard, Mass 
Commission of Administration and Fi- 
nance: Louis Lyons, class of 1918, now 
a Gl efcr re p or t er; President Mary Woolley. 
Mount Holyoke College, who was ap- 
pointed to the Geneva Peace Conference 
by ex- President Hoover. 

On Thursday. O ct obe r 6, Dr. Bernhard 
Ostrolenk, a State College graduate of 
1911 and now professor ot economics. 
College of the City of New York, was 
the speaker. Dr. Osirolenk, a Polish im- 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 4) 



INAUGURATION OF DR. BAKER AS ELEVENTH 
PRESIDENT TAKES PLACE TOMORROW AT TWO 




DOCTOR HUGH P. BAKER 

Eleventh President of the College 



Impressive Activities Mark Inaugural 
Program which will be Attended 
by Numerous Dignitaries. Dr. 
Baker Succeeds Dr. Roscoe That- 
cher who Resigned because of 
Illness 

Regulations Governing Spectators 
and Students at Exercises (Jiven 

With the inauguration of l)r. Hugh 

Potter Baker as the eleventh president of 

Massachusetts State College one day off, 
complete plans tor this cv.nt have now 

tak.n definite form. Be t w ee n 7.". and mo 
delegates including more than ■ doata 

college pnsidciits from all the leading 
educational institutions in New England 
have d e fin it e ly signified their intentions 

of being present for the ce re mo n y. 

In addition, such proraineal state ami 
out-of-state officials as His fuccetleacy 
Governor Joseph B. l-.Uoi Massachusetts; 
Comrnissioner of Education tor Massa- 

Chusetts, PaySOtl Smith; and Commis- 
sioner ot Education for the State oi New 
York, Frank Pierreponl Graves *ill 1* 
among the speakers on the program. 

Following are the Complete plans for 
the inauguration, with variou- rules and 

regulations go v er ning spectators, gwastSi 

and students at the iiiaiuur.il a.tivities: 

PROCESSION 

Order of man h 
Committee Chairman < hief Marshall 
Dean Machines' Colonel Roeneya 

Military Aide Military Aide 

State Col SS United States Colors 

President I'.aker I .overnor Ely 

Com'sioner Gravt I oen'sioaar Smith 

Mr. Ryaa Mr. Williams 

(Continued on Page 8, Column 3) 



FORTY-ONE STUDENTS 
ATTEND COMPETITION 



Due to the large number of students 
who appeared at the CeUegiam competi- 
tion held in the Memorial building on 
Thursday evening, September 28, the 

competition editor is co mp elled to hold 
two sessions this week, one at 7 o'clock 
on Wednesday, and the other at 7 o'clock 

on Thursday. The forty-one students 
who reported b) far outnumbered anj 
previous attendance si I n compe- 

titions. 'There wen- tsrent) representa- 
tives from the freshman class, St 
from the sophomore class, and four from 
the junior class. 

The Students entered ill the I 
tioii are: Ct&Sl tj 1935: Frederick An- 
drew-. Beraice Dolan, Mildred Ho 
and Violet Koskelo. Cat 
Dorothy Corcoran, Richard Desmond, 

(Continued on I'age 2, Column C 



Plans For Bay State 
Review Announced 

Dramatic Society Postpones Plans 
for Productions 

• (wink: to the participation of Miss 
Shirley McCarthy in S play to l>e pre- 
sented b\ students in the French classes 
of the college, Roister Hoister tryouts ami 
casting "t ■ pla) will be postponed until 
November or early December, Bui plans 

are ahead) under wa> lor the Be) State 
Rev 

Miss M' t larth) . leading lady and j.: 
dent of the Roister Doisters, is Hiving her 
talent to am.; In r ... - i\ it\ on this campu-. 
1) . the air ion of the 

French plays. For this i 
Rand believes that it would l>e letter if 
I 



OUTING CLUB PLANS 
MANY VARIED HIKES 

With several hikes to various spots 
planned lor the month of October, the 
Outing Club program promises much 
activity for members during the coming 
\ear 

\ ording to Charles Daniels, president 
of the chili, the first hike which will l»e 
to Mi — onset mountain is scheduler! for 

■' - The | ■ ip will ;• 

the East Experiment Station at 2 p.m. 
promptly. This hik. purpose 

acquainting the i . |tf< the 

All freshmen, tra: - and 

members are cordial!) invited. The cost 
of the entire trip including trans: 
1 on Page 4. t 



CAMPI s (.Ml M»\K 



Mil ll't 

frr » tkwn ■• m irtues " I ■ 

— /•' /// 

Thursday. October 5 
7.00 p.m. ( olU 

at Memorial Bull 
~ M) (i in. H.iikI i.-lic.u-.i! 
T.:jn p.m. Intcrti.itcin;' 
Friday. October h 

12 00 in. All m\ 

2.00 p.m. Begjnnins of Inauguration Dm) 
program with Acsdenk Parade from 
Memorial Building t 
Hall 
2.30 p.m. Induction program at B 

Auditorium 
t.'io p in Reception tendered by President 
ant) Mia. Baker to delegate* anil 
visiting Kiic-t- 
7.00 p.m. Inauguration banquet at Draper 

Hall 
S.IK) p.m. "Vfc ' party at Alpha Gamma Rbo 
Saturday, October 7 

230p.m. Football Rame with Bou.l >-.n 

Alumni Field 
8.00 p.m. Informal dan* t 
Sunday. October 8 

2.00 p.m Outing Club hike to Mount 

Manasset 
3.00 p.m. Philharmonii Radio Concert 
Tuesday', October 10 
7 ..'10 p.m. Glee Club 
Wednesday, October II 

"..'.0 p.m. CoUtgimM Competition. Section A. 

Memorial Buildinii 
s (X) p.m. Band rehearsal 
Thursday, October 12 

Holiday — Columbus Day 
Friday, October 13 

12.00 m. Collegian distribution. 



Dean M. Lanphear Recounts 

Experiences In Interview 

i • 

ami • n in connet ti< 

with t he Board on A g 

Dean Lanpbt i . - . single I 

i 
oftv e has affo g tbt .-.• 

I setts S 

je. Speaking 
siraMe in students, In N ;hing 

gives a more competent and trust worth> 
insight into a student's abilities than the 
-1 intent'- own h'.^h school • 

High!) enthusiastic o\er his wtk and tn\ .aential 

re.idiK willing t,. -hare and tell of his g kinf irtt- 

I experiences in dealing with fres , nted red n 

! and women, he sjiokj- of his encounters I "five-and-ten 









■ 






- 










Me 




- ' 





with the 



stvt 1 



iened down 



\ a-w of y< wing life w it h it- 

In answer to direct quest s"i*"i< 

the methods of his inti and the I ear, IV . ear sa >rge 

impressions made on him h\ Student » present 



answered in detail He has his 

methods which are based largely on s 
keen abilit) t" observe and ■ sympathetic 

understanding of human nature, tine- 



seeking ad miss \ 

cnaracte . ^ths 

if in pla. ^ 
.» true valuation on ; • tig > or 



tured with "gixxf common SSSH To boy's ch the* arc givrn hardly 

the following question What a tl ntmued on Page 6, Colama 4> 



MRU 



iBHm 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1933 




* — " 



/Ifcassaclniscftl* Collegian 



Ottdsl newspaper "f tha Ms— schnsrtts Btste Collage. 
Published every Thursday l>y tin- ttudentt, 



-"- 



5C 



-»'—!■ 



Gbc Campue (Trkr 



3£ 



-w 



1ln General 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1933 



STANLEY SEI'KRSKI 
News Depurtment 



BOARD OK EDITORS 
RAYMOND ROYAL, BHkr4m-ekkf 

IfoMftef Editor RUTH CAMPBELL, Associate Editor 



DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

News Athletics 

RUTH CAMPBE1 L '34 THEODORE M LBARY ••'*■'>. Editor 

OLENN P. SHAW '85 Intenolloftlates 

DAVID ARENBERC 88 RUTH D. CAMPBELL '35, Editor 

ELIZABETH HARRINGTON '88 Features 

WARY L. ALLEN 38 THEODORE LEAKY '35 

WARY ALLEN 38 DAVID ARENBERG "88 

RDYTHE PARSONS '36 

HOARD OF MANAOKRS 

EDWARD J- TALKOT '31, BslMSWJJ Manager 

\V. LAWRBNi B BCHENCK '34, Advertising Mgr. PRANK BATSTONE "34. Circulation M gr . 

Business Assistants 
GEORCE l'EASE '35 NELSON STEVENS '38 JOHN WOOD "35 



One for the psychology department. 
Why is it that so many frosh girls get 
rushed off their feet the first year and 
then become wall-Fowers for the 
next three years? 

While kitting on the fraternity steps 
the other night, listening to various 
summer anecdote*, the following story 
was recked by a Greater Boston student 
who had been at a C.C.C. camp during 
the summer. "The Westerner! had a 
great time raising the members who 
spoke the Eastern dialect. One lad from 
New York City, annoyed by the con- 
tinual caustic remarks, and determined 
to prove thai he was a westerner, cried: 
'I'm from Montana. Give me a liar of 
Hoisheys!' 



By now the campus has already reached 
the convalescent stage of neophitis l>ut 
many are the tales floating about concern 

inn thie drc.nl disease. . . One germ (or 

coccus) bought that rare bargain, a 
second hand military hook. Hut he'll 

learn. . . Words that the freshman will 
not find in his handbook: Abbty, gut, 
spgr the mountain, Willie, Wheat, httll-fst, 
pond- party, Hump, monkey- sit it, the Kow 
the 'Jueen, assttnie-the-angle, goat-room, 
aiross-tlie-ricer, hell-week, Congo. . . Hut 
he'll learn . . .he'll learn. . . 



GLEANINGS 



l' niver>ity of Oklahoma authorities 

have banned the drinking and possession 

of .'{.2 beer in fraternity and boarding 
houses, but will allow students to drink 
it in shops where it is legally sold. 



Monday, Wednesday, Friday 4 to 5.30 p.m. 



OFFICE HOURS 



Tuesday and Saturday 11 a.m. to \'i noon 



TELEPHONE 8J4-W 



SUBSCRIPTIONS S3JW PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business in.inaiicr as sixm as possible. Alumni and undergraduate contributions 
are sincerely encourafed. Any communication* or notices must lie received by the editor-in-chief on 
or befoie Monday evening. 



Entered as MtOSJll rlSSS Hatter at the Amherst Pott Ottce. Accepted for mailing at special rate 
of postage provided u>i la Section lion, Act ot October, 1917, authorised August 20, [918. 



PRESIDENT HUGH POTTER BAKER 

Approximately hoc vear ago, the Hoard of Trustees announced the election of 
Dr. Hugh Potter baker to the Presidency of the M assachu se tt s State College, Four 
months later, on February l, Dr. Baker commenced his administration. During the 
interval from February to October, President Maker has done certain things and 
attempted others, he has realised certain ideals and tried to make other ideals mani- 
fest. On the eve «»i his inauguration it is fitting thai are should review his accom- 
plishments and m tO understand the things he has attempted to do. We shall not 

judge the result! nor the values of his administrative measures nor eetimate the 
progress he has made low. ud the realisation of his ideals. 

In his relations with the various student organisations, President Baker has 
followed a policy of non-int e r fe re n ce. He has not meddled with the affairs of students 
and student groups. On the contrary, be has made them less dependent of faculty 

Supervision and more dependent on their own natural strength. He has trieil to 

strengthen the relation- between the faculty and the student body by eliminating 

many of the unnatural restraints between these groups. A believer in cooperation 

among the faculty, student-, and the administration! President Baker has sought to 

CO-ordinate the activities of these groups, in his own words, "to create a neater 

college." 

Behaving that the college, as s state supported institution, should rentier def in i te 

service to the commonwealth, President Haker has directed the resources of the 
college to the aid of the state. During the spring term, he organised courses and 
Conferences in community recreation designed to alleviate the pr o ble m s of idleness 

caused by unemployment and at the same time to continue the programs tor play- 
grounds discontinued because of depleted finances in the towns and cities of the 
state. By frequent trips to the state's capital, he has tried to make ordial the hostile 

attitude on the part ol [he legislators ot the state toward the college. Through in- 
numerable s|>eechcs to clubs, societies, and organizations, and through radio talks to 
the people of the slate he has made the members of the commonwealth more con- 
scious of the Massachusetts Slate College. 

la regard to the physical plant of the college, President Haker has alreadv made 
improvements. The new heating system, the renovation of the offices in South 
College, the inauguration of the new store in North College, and the change in the 
housing of the department of home economics are aiding to felicitate the purely 
physical b uriness of the college. Through negotiations with state and federal govern- 
ment-, he is attempting to provide for the expansion of the college by the prop sjed 
const met i >n of a new dormitory and a new library. 

nreiMtnt Haker has already revealed many of his educational Indicts. He said 
in his greeting to the student Ixxly published last February, ". . . we must all con- 
centrate to the utmost on the development here at the college of a tolerant spi it of 
sound scholarship and on the projection into the state of the l»cst we rave to give 
in helping it to meet in a sensible way the puzzling problems of social and economic 
readjustment." He l>clicve- in education for social service. He believes in education 
for efficiency. He lielieves in training men and women to live more capably, to work 
more efficiently, and to serve other men and women more fully. 

Reviewing the things he has accomplished and the things he has attempted to do, 
the creation of a greater college, the rendition of service to the state, the union of 
students, facalty, alumni, and administration, and the training of efficient men and 
women we can sav that Pre-ident Haker has revealed himself as an executive who 
has accomplishe I a great deal, and as an executive who shall try to accomplish more 
for the crea.ion of the 'greater college" at Massachusetts State. 



Remember!! The following bit of verse 
was dipped from the Dartmouth Jack- 
O-Luntern of December, 1930: 

A co-ed in Mass. Aggie College 
While engaged in a search for 
knowledge 

Blundered into the stable. 

And as soon as she was able 
Decided to go to Smith College! 



Crooning was defined by Noah 
Webster, who preceded radio, to be 
a continuous hollow sound, as of 
cattle in pain. 



LEISURE, LIQUOR, AND EDUCATION 
With the arrival of the new leisure and the repeal of prohibition, many old prob- 
lems have arisen once again. With more leisure for the ma— e- of the American people 
and th? return of intoxicating drinks, the age old evils of intemperance and drunken- 
f crime and the sin- resulting from drink must be faced anew. To us, it appears 
that education a- an institution concerned with the moral, intellectual and physical 
welfare of the American people must meet tins probl em . The questions arie, How? 

The sole sol ition to this question, as everyone admits, lies in education. The 
American people must lie taught to see in drinkenness and intemperance the greatest 
of dfiaf » -in equal in seriousness to that of adultery or rape. The CUStOffl of 

Conde mn ing over-drinking must be created through the forces of public opinion. As, 

for example, the humorous treatment of the drunkard, the tolerance toward his sins 
must be at>olishe I. The drunkard is no humorous figure: he is a tragic creature, one 
to be pitied, and the tradition of treating him on the stage as a comic must be abolished. 

A^ain, the American people must he taught that leisure hours are not to be spent 
in idlenes-, not in drinking but in other things. Vocational education, which has 
Stressed Specialisation and whrifa even now is obsolete in its principles, must give 
way in our C .lieges to lil>eral education in order that our collegiate men and women 
may I* taught how to use their unoccupied hours. Courses in which the principles 
of correct living are embodied must lie put into the curriculums not only of our high 
school- and coll e g e s but also of our primary schools. Courses in art, in the methods 
of -lience. in literature, in music, in methods of employing unoccupied hours, must 
be given. Leisure must l»e considered not as a time for idleness and rest but as a 
time for attempting to understand the world of men and women, for a time to know- 
more al>out the universe, for a time in which to enjoy its purer plea-in 

Education must carry to our people the realization that the simple life is the 
better lift, that the life without the complexities of the world is the more satisfactory. 



Ii happened in an economics class: He 

was always sleeping in class. There he 
sal, in the front row, wiih eyes closed, 
and his mouth open, from one end of the 
hour to the other. At last the professor 
could stand it no longer. One day when 
the discussion had been particularly intri- 
cate, he Stopped in the middle of the 
lecture and said: "Ocntleincn, we have 
been working on the hardest problems in 
this course, and there sits the man who 
needs it most, asleep!" The student 
opened one eve and whispered so that 
all might hear, "1 wish to Heaven I 
were!" 

I WONDER: If the grounds depart- 
ment knows that winter is coming? 
What college would be like without that 
elective course called Twenty-One? 



Rente seem tO have decreased this year 
to an average of $2.f)(> which proves half 
a beer is better than no pretzels at all 
for the landlord. Incidentally the num- 
ber of men taking an honors course in 
home ec. still increases as demonstrated 
by the number of can-opener-equipped 
kitchenettes being hired. 



The consensus seems to lie that the 
grapes were of unusually fine quality on 
Prexy's Hill this year. 



Now that two female houses are es- 
tablished on Lincoln Avenue, thai byway 
may soon rival the Pleasant street Row. 
To many a man it will be known as his 
Sor-Row . 



The Commonwealth has finally 
realized that the old library quarters 
are entirely inadequate for the amor- 
ous students and has voted to erect 
a new library. 




He and his best girl were seated in the 
dim corner. "( live me a kiss," he pleaded. 

The girl made no answer. 

'Won't you please give me a kiss?" 

Still no answer. 

"Please. Please, just one," he begged. 

And still no answer. 

"Are you deaf?" he shouted at last. 

"No!" she snapped. "Are you para- 
lyzed?" 

— Lampoon 

The New Deal A bookstore and a 
soda fountain in the same room at 
a state college. 



We think it's going to be hard lor some 

fellows t<> break dating the help in that 

new North College Candy Kitchen, 

The Captain was carefully demon- 
strating the parts of t hi' horse to a new 
class. •"Now this is the head, and this 
the tail. Are there any questions?" 

"If you pleath thir, where are the 
featherth?" 

And we conditioned Military!!! 

It seems that Coach Taulie noted the 
lack of a certain player's activity in a 
certain play. "Where were you on that 
play. Lojko?" 

"Oh, I was in there — mentally," was 
the comeback. 



Baylor University at Waco, Texas, has 

in its freshman class this year the first 
set of quadruplets ever to enter college 
in this country, so far as is known. They 
are Mona, Mary, l.eota and Roberta 
Keyes, IS, of Hollis, Okla. All graduated 
together from high school last June. 



The University of Texas and the Uni- 
versity of Chicago jointly are building 
the new McDonald Observatory in the 
Davis Mountains in southwestern Texas 
to house the second largest telescope in 
the world. The largest telescope in the 
world is the 100-inch reflect or at Mount 
Wilson, Cal. 



The influence of the Chicago Century 
of Progress Exposition on architecture is 
lo be reflected at New York University 
this year by the establishment of a 
course in Form and Color in the depart- 
ment of architecture. 



The growth of research work by college 
men ,m<\ women in the United Slate- i- 
evidenced by the fact that in the last 
year at least 1,000 papers on vitamins 

alone have been published in the United 
Stale-. 



A marriage code for ministers, recom- 
mending that clergymen guide couples 
both before and after marriage and con- 
demning "stunt" weddings, has been 
issued by the Federal Council of Churches 
of Christ in America. 

— Inlertollegiute Press 



What a life! You are told to go to 
college to keep out of the breadline and 
when you get there, there is much the 
same line. 



FOUR-COLLEGE DAILY 

(Continued from Page 1) 

The news is gathered and reporter! by- 
three representatives from each of the 
campi. The representatives from this 
campus were suggested and chosen by 
Professors Rand and Clatfelter as those 
probably most capable of retiorting the 
events of daily interest on this campus of 
which so many are unaware. They are: 
Roliert Jackson, Donald Chase-, and 
Arthur Greene, all of the class of 1934. 

S|>oriing interest will lie a special fea- 
ture of this paper because the two men's 
colleges have long been rivals on the field, 
track diamond, and gridiron. Fraternity 
and sorority sports are to l>e covered and 
the story and summary of the games will 
be published every day after the contest 
takes plate. 

Lastly, once a week at least an editorial 
will appear from each campus, written 
either by one of the representatives or by 
someone else on the campus in a position 
to state an opinion or to discuss current 
topics of both local and national interest. 



Rattlesnakes, at $1.00 a foot, are 



Complexity brings intemperance because life bsCOsWCS unbearable. Complexity brings putting Lewis Fisher through Los Angeles 



graft, and ra ke'-, .rime and sin. and augments the evils of the world. Yet this new 

education must not be simply propaganda in the worst sense of the word nor "goody- 

gOOdytsm," but rather it should be a real explanation of the evils of liquor; it should 

evaluation of the qualities of life. This education should eliminate from its 



Junior College. Last summer Fisher 
caught twenty-five rattlers, the longest 
six feet, two inches, and the net catch 
represented a semester's expenses. He 



l*ing emotionalsim, fanaticism, and all the other characteristic- of reform propa- sells his catch to professional collectors 
ganda which are as bad as the evils of liquor. -Dthenaeum 



Copies for the Octolier selection of the 
Poem of the Month Contest should be 
delivered to Professor Rand's Office be- 
fore the 15th of the month and not to 
the Collegian office before the first of the 
month as previously stated. 

The students of M.S.C. will be inter- 
ested to know that the Thatcher Players, 
wha have had a very successful season 
in Springfield, are bringing to Amherst 
on the evening of October 11, the play, 
"Little Women," by Louisa M. Alcott. 
Ticktts for this play will be 40 cents. 
The play will be presented in the local 
town hall. 

Because October 12 is a holiday, the 
Collegian will be distributed on Friday, 
October 13, at 12 o'clock. 

Richard S. Folger '32, Robert C. Gun- 
ness '32, and Arthur E. Bearse "V.i were 
named Phi Beta Kappa scholars but were 
not elected to Phi Beta Kappa as stated 
in the bast number of the Collegian. 

All candidates for varsity cross-country 
manager and freshman candidates for 
assistant manager will please see Mr. L. 
L. Derby at on e. 

Stockbridge students and anyone not 
attending convocation may secure their 
copies of the Collegian at the office after 
one o'clock on Thursday afternoons. 

FORTY-ONE STUDENTS 

ATTEND COMPETITION 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Patrick FitzGerald, B. R. Forer, Jack 
Foster. Frank Greenwood, Robert Keefe, 
Priscilla King, Richard Kulya, Robert 
Logan, Ruth Ordway, Alf>ert Richards, 
Florence Saulnier, Virginia Smith, Hask- 
ell Tubiash, Gertrude Yickery, and 
Charles Woodnury. 

Class of 1937: Harold Hallway, Nathan 
Berman, Shirley Bliss, Lewis Breault, 
Jack Dobby, Moses Entin, C. E. Eshbach, 
Sandra Gulben, Walter (iu.alnick, Herb- 
ert Hatch, Byroa Johnson, William 
Kower, Max Lilly, Alfred Novick, Doug- 
las Schirch, Warren Scholz, Philip Shiff, 
Clifford Symancyk, Frederick Theriault, 
and Beatrice Waxier. 



Despite popular allegations, there are 
a few persons in the world believing 
college students worry. A study by a 
psychology class at Purdue University 
conducted over a period of years revealed 
that 56% of the students were worried 
about their studies. Furthermore, 40' of 
them are reported worried al>out money. 
Family affairs have 21* of the under- 
graduates perplexed; social affairs 17$, 
and religion of*. The report shows only 
\2% of the students are worried about 
affairs of the heart. — Allegheny Campus 



In a questionnaire given recently to the 
freshman class at Tyler County High 
School, Middlebourne, it was discovered 
that twenty students did not know the 
meaning of the words "fraternity" and 
"sorority," and the other twenty guessed 
so badly that they missed the point 
entirely. — Athenaeum 



Students who have entered colleges 
since the depression have hung up an 
all-time record for scholarship, according 
to the dean of Dartmouth. "In former 
years," he said, "about 70 freshmen 
flunked out at the end of the first year, 
while this year only 5 failed. 

— Oberlin Reiiew 



The University of Chicago has an- 
nounced another revolutionary idea. The 
purpose of the plan is to remove the over- 
lapping of courses in the last two years 
of high school and the first two of college. 
In order to carry out this plan, the dean 
of the college will oversee the work done 
in the junior and senior years in high 
school and the freshman and sophomore 
years of college. Thus the college would 
become a two-year unit, from which the 
scholarly-minded students would go on 
to university work. — Oherlin Reinew 



Allegheny has abolished class officers 
beginning with next year. They say that 
they are useless and are an unnessary 
expense.— The Blue and Gray. 



Presidents of nine farm organizations, 
representing aj>proximately 75,000 Wis- 
consin farmers, have signed a petition 
opposing proposed compulsory military- 
training for freshman and sophomore 
men at the University of Wisconsin. 

—Butler Collegian 



Experiments at the University of 
Michigan prove that the ads one sees 
are sometimes right. The results of the 
experiments have shown that the light- 
ing of a cigarette actually aids in main- 
taining nonchalance in moments of stress 

Ring Turn Phi 



DEAN'S HONOR GROUPS AND 
GROUP A VERAGES ANNOUNCED 



Steffanides, 
Hoffman, 



Thirty Percent of Student Body on 
Spring Term Lists. Kappa Epsilon 
Leads Fraternities and S >r irities 

Showing -t scholastic average for the 
last term ot si). to,, Kappa Epsilon lad 
all the other fraternities and sororities 

in the race foi ac tdc nic honors. Delta 

Phi Alpha fraternity an I Phi Zeta 

I sorority w.-re in SSOQnd and third places 
with averages of T'.t.SH', and 78.94] re- 
spectively. 

The class of 1033 showed the way as 

I far as class averages are concerned with 

an average of 81.9K, raising its average 

from 81.191 for the term previo.is. The 

average by classes was higher in all cases 

than for the winter term. The class of 

1 1930 received the lowest average with a 

I percentage of 73.96. 

Approximately 30* of the students 
lenrolled made the honor roll for last 
The total number of students on 
I the Dean's list was 2(H). Of this number, 
In were seniors, 94 juniors, 42 sopho- 
| mores, and 53 freshmen. 

Dean's scholarship groups for third 

Iterm, March to June, 1983. 
GROUP I 

IOJ.V- Barr, Bearse, Southwick 
I Swartzwelder. 

1»J4— Bates, Denmark, Irene 
| Ryan, Miss M. Taylor. 

19J6— Miss°Bullaid. A. H. Fisher. Miss Hager. 
GROUP II 

1933— Aldrich. Miss Beatnan. Miss Best, 
Chenoweth. Clark, (rowell. Gleason. Miss Griffin 
Gurney. Hanson, Hosford. Hovey. Issur. Miss 
Klaucko, Levereault, Marche ewicz. Miss Mil <-r. 
Minarik. Parker, . IMlissier Kovaleaki Polite! a 
Powell. Riihimaki. Slicpard.W. T. Smith. Mies 
iTaylor. Thompson. Tyler, Utley. Whitcomb. Miss 

mS-Ainsworth. Alton, Bernstein. Bourgeois. 
I Bush. Caird. Campbell. F. G. Clark. Miss M. 

(I irk Coldwell, R. K. Cole. Miss E. Cook, T. 

Cooke. Cowing, Dexter. Miss HiUbers. Koilowslri. 

Landsman. Lister, Lojko, Miss McDonald. Mac- 

Mackin. Miss McCarthy. Pyenson. Roliertson. 
I Miss Rowland. D. H. Smith. Miss E. Smith. 

Thomas Miss Tiffany. Walker. N. A. Wheeler. 

j 19J5— Andrews, Boynton. Dubin. Miss Dwight. 
lEldridge. Epstein, Feinberg. Gavagan, Hermanson. 
I Little Miss Loring, Scott. Miss Smith. Stepat. 

1936— Miss Bradley. Brueckner. Chilson. Uapp. 
|r>smond. Miss Horrigan, Lane, Logan, Miss Low. 
GROUP HI . „ w . 

1933_ Miss Armstrong, Asquith. Bell, Miss 
[Benjamin. Belts. Bickford. Bulman. Carasianis. 
Miss Cary. Clancy. Crosby., Dechter Miss i Docr- 
pholz, Dyar. Entwistle, Gallup. Miss Canty, 
Gilmore. Miss Ginsburgh, Goodell. Kulash, Uary. 
IK. Miner. Miss Munson, Nelson, O Mara. Miss 
Ordway. Miss Pike. Miss Rudman. Runvik. Scott. 
Isemanie. Sisson. Taylor. 

1934 Rick Bigelow. Bowler, Brown, K. M., 

| Burke. Burr. Chapin. K M. Cole. Coleman. 
I Miss F. Cook. Coombs. Cosgnff. Miss Costa. 
I Daniels. Duckering. Durell. Edney. Miss Lllis. 
iFairar. Frigard. Gagnon. Miss Gerrard. Miss 
3 Hager. Miss Healey. Herbert. Hodgen. Hurwitz, 
I Miss Jackson. Jenkins, Kibbe, Kucinski. LcCUlr, 
ILucey. McGuckian. A. C. Merrill. Ni^hois. O Neil, 
IPapp. Pozzi. Miss Redman. Royal. Miss Russell, 
ISubson. Snow, Southworth. Steffak. Stock .ridge. 
. Miss Stoeber. Sturtevant, Miss Tomlinson. \\ atson. 
Weinberger. Miss Wheele.. Zielinski, Zillman. 
1935— Miss Avery, Blake. Becker. Cross, Miss 
ICurrier. Miss Dolan, Miss Govoni. Miss Gunn. 
IHartwell. Hubbard. Jordan, Levine. Libbey. Miss 
jLindquist. Mozden. Miss Murphy. Norris. H. E. 
(Pease. Robinson. Miss Rod, Scharff. Stewart. 
Miss Streeter. Miss Tinti, 'lirrell, Valentine. 
Winokur. _ ... _ . , 

1936— G. H. Allen. R. E. Allen. Babcock, 
Balavich, Miss Bilsky. Bixby, Bobula Miss 
L'awley, Miss Chase. Cuthbertson. Miss Driscoll, 
Glick. Goddard. Haffer. Miss Hall. Nannum, 
Miss Hopkins. Miss Howland. Kempton, Miss 
Lubach, Miss Macintosh. Miss Martin. Mc- 
Eonchie. Moran, S. Neuman. Miss Nurmi. Pineo, 
Pratt. Miss Priest. San Clementes, Sanoler, 
Shulkin. Sjogren. Miss F. Smith. Stewart, Sturte- 
vant, Sweinberger. Vassos. Wainio, Walker, Miss 
"Viner. 

FRATERNITY AVERAGES 

appa Epsilon 

_elta Phi Alpha 

_Phi Zeta Sorority 

fAlpha Lambda Mu Sorority 

-ftheta Chi 

fLambda Delta Mu .... 
Kigma Phi Epsilon .... 

Phi Sigma Kappa 

Alpha Gamma Rho .... 

Kappa Sigma 

L.T.V 

Sigma Beta Chi 

Alpha Sigma Phi 75.43 

K'on-Sorority 

fX'on-fraternity .... 

CLASS AVERAGES 
1933 
ien 81.85 Women 82.11 

1934 
len 80.85 Women S0.86 

1935 
len 74.20 Women 74.77 

1936 
len 73.42 Women 75.29 

eneral Average Women 
. eneral Average Men . 
Average for College 



Caps and gowns for seniors for the 
Inaugural Exercises must be obtained 
this afternoon at the store of Thomas 
Walsh. 



First Public Inauguration Of 

State President In 1906 




80.69 
79.88 
S8.94 
.8.79 
78 69 
78.60 
77 . 17 
76.33 
76.29 
76.10 
75.97 
75.83 



76.31 
76.10 



Class 81.91 

Class 80.64 

Class 74.34 

Cla«3 73.95 
. 77 05 
. 76.55 
. 76 57 



CONVOCATION SPEAKERS 

(Continued from Page 1) 
migrant, is a well-known economist. He 
las been an editor of the Annalist, 
luthor of various books on economic 
problems, and contributor to many peri- 
odicals, notably the New York Times, 
Itlatttic Monthly, and Current History. 
The detailed convocation schedule fol- 
jws: 

ct. I Dr. Bernhard Ostrolenk, Professor of 
Economics, College of the City ot New 
York 

12 Holiday 

19 Frank W. Wright, Deputy Commissioner 
State Department of Education 

26 Scholarship Day 
Uov. 2 Dudley Harmon. Executive Vice-Presi- 
dent, New England Council 
9 Professor Frederic B. Looinis, Depart- 
ment of Geology, Amherst College, 
"Early Man in America ' 

16 Hon. Charles P. Howard. Chairman, 
Massachusetts Commission on Ad- 
ministration and Finance 

23 Miss Alice H. Grady, Deputy Commis- 
sioner, Mass. Savings Bank Life In- 

MILIUM' 

0ec. 7 ColUgian Convocation, Louis Lyons '18, 
Special reporter of Boston Globe 
14 Insignia Convocation, Professor Hicks 
n. 25 President Mary Woolley. Mt. Holyoke 



Memorial Building 

Where inaugural parade begins 



Stockbridge Hall 

Where induction exercises will be held 




Former President Lewis 

Who will speak at inaugural banquet 




Frank Pierrepont Graves 

Ph.D., LL.D., Litt. D., L.H.D. 

Who will speak on behalf of guests and 

delegates 



FRENCH CO-EDS FREER 
THAN AMERICAN GIRLS 



> 



When a French girl has reached the age 
where she can go to an institution of 
higher learning, she is considered old 
enough to direct her own affairs, and 
consequently is under no supervision 
from the school authorities. 

That is the observation of W. F. Hoyt, 
instructor in French at Syracuse Univer- 
sity. Mr. Hoyt has traveled through the 
countries of southern Europe and is 
familiar with French customs and life. 

Mr. Hoyt commented on the fact that 
the French school system is a centralized 
institution under the minister of educa- 
tion. The New York State system is 
patterned after the French organization. 

The French universities are all post- 
graduate institutions and the students 
attending are graduates of the Lycee, 
which corresponds to our prep schools. 
There are no fraternities or sororities 
there, but the groups of foreign students 
organize into societies which have about 
the same social life as our fraternities. 

According to Mr. Hoyt, the French 
women are rapidly becoming more inde- 
pendent and the number of girls enrolled 
in French institutions of higher education 
is increasing. The parents still pick out 
the husband for the French girl, but she 
may go against their wishes if she is so 
inclined, although such action is rare. 
—Intercollegiate I igest 



Inauguration Program 

2.00 p.m. Academic Procession 

Grand Marshall, Col. Romevn, I'.S.A. 
Faculty Marshall, Dr. Chamberlain 

Student Marshall* 

Academic procession from Memorial 

building to Stockbridge Hall led by 

the < '.rand Marshall 

2.30 p.m. Induction Program at 
Bowker Aud. Presiding officer, 

W. L. Machmer, A.M., Dean of the 

College 
Organ Piuxcssionsl 

Invocation, Rev. J. Paul Williams, 
Director of Religious Education 

Induction of the President 

His Excellency Governor Joseph H. 

Ely, Chairman of the Trustees 
Res|K)iise by the President 
Addresses of (ireetinn 

On behalf of the delegates 

Frank Pierpont (iraves, Ph.D., 

Litt.D., 1.1.. I)., Comtitissioner of 

Education of the State of N. Y. 
On behalf of the State Department 

of Education 

Payson Smith, LL.D., Litt.D., 

Commissioner of Education 
On behalf of the Undergraduates 

Alvin Sherman Ryan '.'54, member 

of the Student Senate 

The Inaugural Address 

The President of the College 

Benediction 

Rev J. Paul Williams 

4.30 p.m. Reception at the Presi- 
dent's Home 

By President and Mrs. Baker to the 
delegates, invited guests faculty,, 
alumni, and friends of the college 

7.00 p.m. 1'or.oal Banquet at 
Draper Hall 

Primarily invited guests, delegates, 

faculty members, trustees, friends 
Toast master, Philip F. Whit more 
Speakers, President Stanley King of 
Amherst College; President Cousens 
of Tufts College; Mrs. Joseph S. 
Leach, member of the Board of 
Trustees from Walpole; Professor 
Rand of the Faculty; Former Presi- 
dent Lewis now President of the 
University of New Hampshire 

Program to be interspersed with piano 
selections by Mrs. Crete von Haver 




Dean William I.. Machmer 
Chairman of inauguration committee 




President Thatcher's Inauguration 
in 1**27 was Impressive Affair 

The first public inauguration of • 
president of the college was that of 
Kenyon I. Butterfteld which occurred in 

1900. Since that time the inaugural 

activities of the three succeeding presi< 
deiiis have been attended b\ prominent 
educators 1 1 ighout New England, 

On October 38, 1997, President Rosoos 

Thatchei S/ho President Hakei succeeds, 

was inaugurated in Bowker Auditorium. 

Representatives hum Mt\ four colleges 
and universities throughout the country 
were in the academk procession of 
President Thatcher's inauguration. The 
procession was led i »\ Grand Marshall, 
Major N Uutlcr Briscoe, at thai time 
commandei of the local R.O.T.C. unit. 

Describing the sctivities of the >\.t\, 
the Massachusetts Collegian published 

the following SCCOUnl of the inauguration 
in the issue ol November 2, 1927; "The 
weather was perfect, and the bright colors 
ut the hoods ol the distinguished guests 

ami (acuity, combined with the various 
shades of the autumn foliage as a back 

|TOUnd made a most striking and im- 

ive -i cue. . . 

"The invocation was given by Rev, 
John A. Hawte) of the liist Congrega 
tional Church of Amherst. Dr. Pay son 
Sinit h, Commissions "t Edis stioo, repre 
seining Governor Alv.m T. Fuller, pred 
dent of the board of Trustees, inducted 
the new president into osaca and n 
pressed the confidence of the tr ust e es and 
governor in him. Among the oilier 

speakers wen- Daniel L. Marsh, president 

ut Huston University, Professoi Frank A. 

Waiigh, head ol the department of land- 
scape architecture, Philip !• . Whit more 
'i."i, president of fte Associate Alumni, 
and, lastly, rep re sen tative of the student 
body, John I'. Quinn '2H, president of the 

Sen. tie. 

"With these wmds President Thatcher 
accepted the duties ami o p portunities of 
the Presidency: Ii is m\ earnest hope 
ami ambition thai asj will always stand 
as proud exemplars of the beat type of 
that vocational education which seeks to 
dignif) ami ennoble the agricultural and 
industrial pursuits of life, and to tu in 
dividual students tor successful, intelli- 
gent, and contented occupations of some 
worthy vocation as dtiaens of this great 
deiiuM rat > .' 



Alvin Ryan 

Who will deliver greetings of student 
body to President Baker 



FARLEY 4-H CLUB HOUSE 
DEDICATED LAST JULY 

New House May Be Used by Students 
and Faculty as Social Rooms 




Dr. Roscoe Thatcher 

Tenth President. Succeeded by Dr. Baker 



Under the direction of George Simmons 
and Lillian Jackson, active members of 
the 4-H Club, the Farley 4-H Club House 
was dedicated on July 27, 1938 at Masse 
chusetts State College. Among the .'500 
attendants were President Hugh P. 
Haker, Director Munson .it the Extension 

Service, Miss Gertrude Warren, of the 
United States Dept. of Agriculture and 
Dr. (jilliert, Commissioner of Agricul- 
ture, all of whom addressed the body. 

Plans for the 4-H Club House on the 
campus were started five years ago, when 
Mr. Farley saw the need of such a build- 
ing. At that time funds were laid aside to 
be used in the construct KM of the build- 
ing which, as far as research proves, n 

the first of its kind Oil any college campus 
in the United Stales. The construction 
crew was made up ol 4-H Club boys who 
volunteered their services, along with 
those of Bernhard Dirks, an architect ol 
Greenfield. 

Up to the day of the dedication the 
building had no official name, but by 
unanimous consent of the 4-H Club mem- 
bers and college officials, the building was 
dedicated as the Farley 111 Club House. 
in honor of George L. Farley, the State 
leader. The Club House will be the 
center of activity at the state club camp 
and plans are already being made for 
making use ol it as a social and rci ic.i 
tional center during the school year tor 
the use of students and faculty. 



BOOK PRESENTED TO 
LIBRARY BY ALUMNUS 

"In a token ot deep gratitude to my 

Alma Mater" is inscribed on the hr-t jiage 

of the recent k iti lo the library, a book 
entitled "Reconstruction and Education 

in Rural India" by Ptein (hand Lai of 

the dast ol 1882. Printed in 1983, the 

l>ook i- prefaced b) Rabindran.it h lagore. 

After receiving his H.S degree troni 

Massachusetts State College and his Ph.D. 

from Columbia University, Mr. Lai re- 
turned to India where he was intimately 
associated with lagore's educational in- 
stitutions in Bengal. 

In his book Lai dJSCIISSfS 1 he "problem 
of the voiceless million- who live in semi- 
Starvation undei thatched root- and in- 
side mud walls; but who are the back- 
bone nl 'In country." Having had ten 

year's experience in Indian educational 
institutions and travelling extensively in 

Europe and tin- United States the author 

is particular!) able to discus s the question 

ot rural lei on-H uctioii. 

In an interview with a ColUgian rc- 

l>orter last spring, Mr. Lai related several 

humorous incidents tvpn.il of the Bengel 
school in which he taught. I' thai 

monkeys are quite prevalent in the 
dormitories of the school. Being oho 
ant animals as well as umisua" . 
mimic, the animals help to make lite 
i nte r est ing tor the students. It seems 
that one dav Mr. I.al attei shaving, left 
his razor within easy reach ol any curious 
monkeys, In due time a monkev ap- 
peared, pro c eed ed to give himsell a shave 
which proved to be too dose, for he cut 
himself. UpOfl Mr. Lai's return he found 

his room complete slsshed a- evident 

the visitor's wrath and disgust at such 
man-made devii I 



. t-VS 



82 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5. 1933 



Many Presidents And Deans 

Will Attend Inauguration 



Presidents of Amherst, Brown, Wes- 
Icyan. Wheaton, Elmira, Clark, 
and Simmons Among those Coming 

Approximate!) fifteen college president 
will attend the inauguration exercises « 
Dr. Hugh Potter Baker. Many deana, 
professors, and rcpreaentativea o( .,.1 
legei throughout the eaal will also be 
present at the activities Following is a 
partial list ol the delegatea: 

John I) Black, PnfMMW <>f Kconomics. Harvard 

lii.vi-rsity 
Mr. C. Bdwardi h.i, i.-. Diwctoi <»t Pore* Br 

l„,iiM.nl BtatiOD, Y;il<- Iniv.Tsiiy 

Clarences. Barbour, Preaktent. Browa Unlvewlty 
Edward Ellery, Actfns PreaWeat, Qakw CoUegi 
Paul n Moody, Pwaldeat, MWdlebury CoUen 
Stanley Kin*. PwaUeat, Amheni Cotlsas 
jan.-s ( . McCeaottiky, Pwahfcnt . Wssfcyaa 

t'niversity 

RobbiaaW. Baratow, Preatdeat, Hartford Seairaary 
j. Bdear Park, Praekteat, Wkeatoa Colts* 
Frederick Lent, Preakfceat, Klmira C a Pai 
Ralpk Karl, PretkfcaU, Woreestei Polytackak 

Institute 

( harkw K- llcCreckaa, testers*, Connecticut 

Breta Collage 
Rayaoad Geone Breaatar, PNslaeat Rhode 

Island State Couesa 

Walla..- W Atwnod. l'resi.l.-nt. Clark University 

Han. toft Beatley, Preatdaat, Simmons College 
Robert I), Lais*, I'r.sid.nt. Baaadastoa CoHaaa 
CkarkM W. Pltot, ChanreUnr, Syracaae t'niversity 
lornriins Betas, Dsaaoi Ootaatl University 




SCHOLARSHIP FUND 
FOR STUDENTS 

Fund of $2,500 created by Legislature 
is Distributed to Needy Students 



Dad's Day Committee Plans 

Extensive Program For Day 



Nathaniel Hill 

Captain Manager of debating society 



CONDITIONS ON ROW 
TOLD OF IN ARTICLE 

Springfield Republican Publishes 

Story of Fraternity Boarding 

Houses 



Debating Society 
To Hold Meeting 



(From Springfietd Republican of Oct. 1) 
It is i poor dtureaaioB that doesn't get 
everybody at one time or .mother. And 
now it is the plaint of the boardtag-houac 
keeper* in the vicinity of the State Col- 
lege, where practically every fraternity 
house on the campus is running its own 
dining hall and two sororities have just 
opened their own private dining dubs. 
These private dining h Us were sponsored 
by the fad that students found it hard 

to finance their campus life, and a dollar 

or two cut each week from the hoard bill 

helped to bring the total expenee down 
i,, .i more reasonable level. The private 
clubs can operate at a smaller charge per 
boarder, simply because they are not 

obliged to make a profit 

The situation was forced last spring, 
when a considerable number of boys on 
the campus found themselves where they 
would either have to cut their board bills 

or leave college. They took things in 

their own bands and started dining on a 
small scale in their houses. The adminis- 
tration was faced with a situation which 
had to be recognized. The capacity of 
the college dining hall is 000 and during 
parts of Hal vear there were 1200 per- 
sons on the campus wanting something 
to eat, and this number does not include 
the army ol clerks, student instructors 
And unmarried faculty members. In 
order to conform with the times, the 
weekly cost ol board at the college dining 
hall W i- lowered to 16.50. If the boarding 
houses had adopted a similar program, 
the situation might have been saved. 

As it is, there are nine fraternities on 
the campus, ei^ht of which are operating 
their own tables, with an average of 22 
men to the table. The two sororities are 
feeding slightly more than .'{•) of their 
members. The table is operated by 
student help entirely, including the ad nal 
preparation of the food, and the other is 
managed by a graduate student member 
of the sorority, with assistance from the 
members, each girl having certain duties 
at definite times. Lvery one ot the men's 

boarding dubs is operating with a hired 

cook. 

Curry Hicks, chairman of the commit- 
tee on private boarding clubs, was un- 
able to state the average price being 
diarged for board in the houses, since 
the reports .ire not all in, but last spring 

an average of W prevailed. It will prob- 
ably run about that this year. 

The change in boarding customs is felt 
keenly by those who have for years 
operated boarding houses, principally for 

the benefit of students, "Ma" Goodwin, 
proprietor of the boarding house on 
Pleasant street, next door to the Aggie 
inn, has conducted her business for 19 
years, In recent years the has seated 
from 70 » B0 boarders, and provided 
work for several students. Now, how- 



The Massachusetts State College de- 
bating society will hold its first meeting 
of the vear Wednesday, October 11, at 
g p.m. in the Senate Room at the Mem- 
orial building. 

There is every indication that the 
men's debating team will be as successful 
as it was last year when it had an un- 
defeated season. Only two members of 
last year's varsity team were lost by 
graduation J. Makon Fowler and Ash- 
ley Gurney. Four m emb ers of the team, 
Hogden '34, Donelly '36, Gold '36 and 
Hill '34 have returned and these men will 
probably do most of the debating this 
coming season. 

However, anyone who is qualified is 
assured of a place on the team. All juniors 
who are interested in debating should re- 
port at this first meeting, as a position of 
assistant manager is open for competition. 
Due to a decrease in funds available for 
the use of the society, there will be no 
radio debates broadcast from local sta- 
tions. The rest of the schedule will re- 
main intact as in former years with one 
campus debate, a trip to Springfield, and 
I trip through the Middle Atlantic 
States during the spring vacation. 

The women's varsity team is also 
looking forward to a successful season. 
This team first appeared on campus last 
year winning from the University of New 
Hampshire and losing to Boston Univer- 
sity. Miss Murphy, one of the members 
ol last year's team, graduated in June. 
Miss Whitton '35, captain of the team 
last year, will lead the team again this 

year. 

The Convocation period on Thursday, 
March 1, has been secured for a women's 
debate. The purpose of this meeting is 
to familiarise the students of the College 
with the fine wotk of which this team is 
capable. There will also be a trip of un- 
known extent during the Spring vacation. 
All women who have had experience in 
debating or in public speaking or any 
who are interested in acquiring this ex- 
perience at college are invited to attend 
this first meeting. 



In order that more students may have 
working op|»ortunities, a Special Emer- 
gency Fund of $2,500 was created at the 
start of the school year by the Legislature 
to provide the needy students with 
Working Scholarships. This money, which 
is in the hands of the treasurer of the 
college, must be expended before Nov. 
30, 1933. the end of the college fiscal year. 
In addition, an employment service has 
been created with Emory Grayson, Prof. 
Glatfelter, and Miss Hamlin as the per- 
sonnel. Emory Grayson is to have charge 
of this service and will care for Stock- 
bridge students. Professor Glatfelter will 
care for the four-year men students as 
well as the working scholarships, while 
Miss Hamlin will assist the women 
students. 

Limiting of these working scholarships 
to $30, to be earned before Noveml)er 30, 
was considered necessary in order to pro- 
vide the greatest number of jobs to the 
greatest number of students. Assign- 
ments have been made to various depart- 
ments and some students commenced 
their duties liefore the opening of school. 
Although the present fund expires Nov. 
SO, it is hoped that another fund will be 
created so that the present working op- 
portunities may be continued throughout 
the school year. 

In order to fulfill the purposes for which 
it was established, the Placement service 
will maintain a file of all needy students 
so that they may have first chance. Con- 
tacts have been made with the faculty 
and with the townspeople to provide as 
large an opening as possible. 

Students desiring work are requested 
to file hour plans with either Professor 
Glatfelter or Miss Hamlin, as calls fre- 
quently come in for work during spare 
periods. 

In addition to student employment 
activities, contacts are being made with 
industry to provide employment for the 
present senior class. 




Page lliland 
Chairman of Dad's Day committee 



Band To Appear In 
Inaugural Parade 



COLLEGE WOMEN MORE 
RELIGIOUS THAN MEN 



Survey Shows More Men Entering 
Church as Vocation 



ever, half her tables are unoccupied, her 
help has been accordingly reduced. The 
bulk of her patrons are clerks and young 
faculty. Mrs. Elizabeth Newkirk, at 8f> 
Pleasant street, has been in business for 
eight years, and previously set her table 
for from 80 to 70 patrons. She depended 
on student cooks, but this year because 
students who were trained in that capa- 
city were employed elsewhere, has been 
forced to hire a chef and her income has 
been seriously cut. Other boarding places 
are feeling the same effects and are labor- 
ing under a legitimate complaint. They 
pretty well controlled the situation for the 
past half-dozen years, and now like 
hundreds of fellow citizens, are feeling 
the backwash of the worst economic de- 
pression the town ever experienced. They 
are taking a drastic salary cut, as it were, 
belatedly, it is true. 

The new plan offers work to two or 
more students in each fraternity, as the 
bulk of the work is done by them, as 
assistant cooks, dishwashers, waiters and 
what not. The administration feels that 
the plan, if operated according to sched- 
ule, will be a good thing from a financial 
point of view and possibly as a health 
measure. All freshmen are required to 
eat at the college dining hall, except those 
who eat at home. 



Women attending the American uni- 
versities are more religious than men, it 
is shown by tests given to 62$ of the 
undergraduates of Rochester University 
by the Joint Student-Faculty committee 
on the Institute of Religion. 

The results showed that 801 of the 
students tested were church members. 
Sixty-eight percent were Protestant, 20^ 
Catholic, and 10? Jewish. Thirty-four 
percent of the men were rated as "athe- 
istic," but only 8% of the women came 
under the same category. 

On a scale from to 11, representing 
strong religious attitude toward Cod, 
11 representing extreme atheistic atti- 
tude, 70 women students had an average 
score of 3.o, while 146 men students rated 
4.0. Thirty-four percent of the co-eds felt 
need tor help on religious problems, but 
only 25 % of the men. Ministers were the 
most frequent source of such aid. 

In a similar scale for attitude toward 
the church, freshmen rated 2.95, as com- 
pared with 4.1 for seniors. However, the 
drop in regular church attendance from 
first to last college year was only 6% for 
men and 1% for women. 

Before entering college, 66$ of the men 
attended church regularly and an addi- 
tional 23% frequently, but after admission 
these figures dropped off to 33£ and 19$. 
There was a 350$ i icrease in the number 
of men who never attended church and a 
250$ increase in women. 

Decrease in regular church attendance 
was 36$ for Protestants, 10$ for Catholics, 
and 94$ for Jews, but there were only 16 
of the last denomination who went to 
church regularly before entering college. 
Fifty-two percent of the women planned 
to take a course in religion, and only 12$ 
of the men. However, 27 men planned to 
enter religious vocations as compared to 

Hi women. 

— The Campus 



According to Dr. William H. Davis, 
leader of the college band for the coming 
year, and Ralph Henry '34, manager, 
prospects for an excellent marching and 
concert organization are unusually good 
for the ensuing year. A wealth of playing 
talent has been uncovered in the fresh 
man class and the first rehearsal, held in 
the Memorial building last Thursday 
evening, gave promise of a first class 
appearance when the band makes i's 
debut in the inauguration parade 

Announcement has been made that re- 
hearsals will be held every Thursday at 
7.30 p.m. in the Memorial building, and 
all players who attend rehearsals promptly 
and regularly will be awarded academic 
credits toward the medals given for excel- 
lence in extra-curricular activities. The 
band will be sent to various away-from- 
home football games if enough interest is 
shown among the members to warrant 
such trips, the Worcester Tech game on 
October 28 being the first opportunity for 
the musicians to travel. Last year the 
band made over sixteen creditable ap- 
pearances under student direction solely, 
having played at Medford, the majority 
of home games, and during rallies and 
programs at Bowker Auditorium. 

Dr. Davis, who is an important figure 
in the Botany department, has consented 
to lead the college band after an absence 
from such campus activity of several 
years. Dr. Davis is a professional clari- 
netist of wide lepute, having been con- 
nected with the American Legion Band 
of Northampton for many years. Ralph 
Henry, enjoying his second year as mana- 
ger of the organization, was for some time 
a staff 'cellist and saxophonist for station 
WNAC in Boston. Herbert Warfel, 
professor of zoology, has also offered his 
time as a performer on the bass horn, 
having played in the 110-piece Univer- 
sity of Oklahoma band as part of his 
musical experience. 

All instrumentalists who desire to play 
in the band are urged to attend the next 
rehearsal. Meetings will end promptly at 
9 p.m. for those who wish to continue 
with other activities. Certain instruments 
owned by the college will be loaned to 
players on receipt of a five dollar deposit, 
which will be returned when the instru- 
ment is handed in. 



Arrangements Nearly Completed. 
Many Dads Expected 

featuring a military exhibition, a 
varsity football game and a fraternity 
revue, the 1633 Dad's Day committee 
have pi a. hall. CO I pleted i heir plans. 
Dad's Da. .ones this veal in Saturday, 
October I 1 l<"' the last two >c.ns the 
.lav has been entirely Student organised 
and student -governed, the committee be 

ing chosen bj members ol the Senate, 

The follow ing program has been arranged: 

Sill a in U> 8.30 p.m. K.-Kistration at Memorial 

Hall 

SAO am. to I JO a m. Visits to «. B4W8C Depart- 

intnis ...... 

10.30 a.m. to 11.00 a.m. Military Exhibition 

11 00 am t.» 18.30 p.m. Informal Reception by 

membesa ot toe Faculty ami Students, 
Memorial Mall ... , 

12 30 p.m. Luncheon at Fraternity Houses and 

Draper Hall cafeteria 
2 00 pin to 4.30 p.m. Football game. ( onnecticiit 

State vs. Massachusetts State. Alumni Field 

between the halves of the name, l-reshman- 

Sopbomore Koi* Pull 
6.20 p.m. to 7.00 p.m. Special Dad s Day Supper, 

Draper Hall 
7.4") p.m. laitertainment, Stockbridse Hall 

Concerning the program, there are 
several things th.it the committee urges 
the students to attend to [>eisonally. 
The Memorial building is the most con- 
venient plate for students to welcome 
their visitors, ami by registering here, the 
Dads may obtain a free football ticket. 
The military exhibition, arranged by 
Colonel Rorneyn, is to illustrate what the 
major activities in this department are. 
The reception held in the Memorial 

building is for the purpose of acquainting 

the Dads with his son's or daughter's 
instructors and professors. A large num- 
ber of the D.ids tan be accommodated at 
the fraternity dining halls, for which ar- 
rangements should be made in advance; 
but for those who do not attend a fra- 
ternity luncheon, a meal can be obtained 
at the college cafeteria. At 6.20 p.m., a 
special Dad's Day supper will be served 
for 50 cents, at the cafeteria. 



Graduate School 

Enrollment Is 90 

At present the enrollment in the gradu- 
ate school has reached 90, though this is 
not the final figure. This year graduates 
come from Illinois, Pennsylvania, Mary- 
land, Colorado, Ohio, New Jersey, New- 
York, Alabama, Kentucky, Washington, 
North Carolina, Oregon, Connecticut and 
New Hampshire. 

The present enrollment does not show 
the increase which has marked previous 
years. No doubt this decrease is trace- 
able to the raisetl tuition. The out-of- 
state enrollment is especially small, due 
to the comparatively high non-resident 
tuition. Education and chemistry are 
still in the lead of the subjects in which 
the graduate students select their major. 
Last week the graduate student body 
at its organized meeting elected Paul D. 
Isham, president and M. C. Darnell, 
secretary and treasurer. 




THE MASSACHUSETTS OOtXBGlAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, !«.» 



mtbletice 




VRRAY LOST TO DERBYMEN 
W. P. I FIRST SOCCER GAME 



"Statc-Sportliobt" 



\RIGGSMEN DOWNED 
ENGINEERS LAST YEAR 



CROSS COUNTRY TEAM 
MEETS TUFTS OCT. 7 



After a month of practice, Larry 
> ^g gt " BOCCef combine will play itsopen- 
IganW with Worcester Tech on Oct, 7. 
(ecause of the great interest in soccer in 

,. last few years at Massachusetts 

ate, the physical education department 
u decided to erect bleachers on the 

,,, field to accommodate the many 

111)!)r iers of the Maroon and White 

titers. 

Coach Larry Briggs found eleven 
.termen in the squad of forty prospects 
porting to him in September, with Roy 
lowing, husky fullback, as captain. The 
rward line will consist ol Hill Koz- 
wdry, Jimmy MacKinunic. Hob Jack- 

„,, Russ Tab. ami Harry Bernstein, all 
ttermea and members of the 1934 clase. 
,hnny Wood, a junior, is showing up 
cellently at a wing position, while Curt 
lark, another Junior, has displayed clever 
,iliu at halfback. 
Ed Talbot, Jim Blackburn ami Eliot 

andsman, letternien, will start in the 
larootl ami White rear line. Dobbie, 
. uran letterman for State, will be in the 
tts with Sanford, a junior, as his sub- 
it „te. Mallo.h, a likely prooptct, re- 
ived an injured nose in practice last 
eek and will be lost to the team for two 
tooths, The Mriggsinen lace the Wor- 
ker Tech game with great c o nfidence 

nd hope l'> duplicate last year's victory. 



Facing the first test of the season this 
Saturday at Tufts, C.iach L. L. Derby's 
Maroon and White harriers received 
another seve r* shock in the withdrawal 




Captain Henry Hubbard of Bowdoin 

ami Captain Louis Hush of Slate are old 
friends off the gridiron. "Hemic" ami 
"Louie" went to Turners Falls High t<> 

gether. A strange fact about Hubbard is 

that he never played football OT any other 
sport while in high school, yet he is this 

vear the captain <>f a powerful college 

eleven. Hubbard is the son of John 
Hubbard, fullback, the mosi famous 

football player ever to graduati from 

Amherst College. Hubbard, senior, was 
chosen by Walter Camp 00 his All 

American team of 1809, and from 191 1 

1913, coat lied football at Massachusetts 
Stale, turning out many so, cessful teams. 



BOWDOIN POLAR BEARS 10 
CLASH WITH STATE SATURDAY 

TWO SOPHOMORES 



FOR TAUBEMEN 

Led by Captain Lou Mush, the Maroon 

Marauders of Massachusetti State Col 

lege will trot out upon Alumni Field, 
Sattinlav. blood -t hirst v to avenge the 



President Clow of the Sen. He an 
nounced that the freshmen and the 
•sophomores -split the honors in the RaJOO 
night last week. The sophs won the DOS 
ing and wrestling matches :! to L*. In the 

nightshirt fight the bosh emerged vie 
lotions, 103-90. The frosh pulled :il 
Sophomores into the pen while the men 

ol 1936 succeeded in capturing -i frosh 



Captain Lou Bush 



One hundred and twenty freshmen en 

rolled in an ELECTIVE course in toot 
ball! The fact that this ionise, given by 

Mel Taube, is not compulsory, is cer- 
tainly a great tribute to the personality 
and recognition of the ability of the 
popular Maroon and White mentor. 



BAY STATE REVIEW 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Lister Doister tryouts were not called 
Intil much later in the semester. 

However, a committee composed of 
Lli.s McCarthy, Mr. Sotithworth, vice- 
Iresident of the organization, and Mr 
llcN.mder Lucey, manager, is working 
(n plans for this year's bay State Revue. 
}his vear it is hoi>ed that the individual 
Cts of the Revue can be woven into a 
{resent able form as a musical comedy, 
jhe usual program has l>een a series of 
dividual acts, almost entirely discon- 
, ted, but this year the committee feels 
Stat some continuity can and will be 
tided to the Revue, and that through 
lis coherence more interest can be 
thieved. 
The usual number of dancing, musical, 
kid novelty acts will be on the program, 
Hit it is hoped that they may l>e presented 
a new and better way. The committee 
icpects to find at least two one-act plays 
[inch may tie used as entr'actes in order 
make the program more complete. 



of Hob Murray '36 from competition this 
fall. With the meet at TuftS scheduled 

for Saturday, a great burden has been 
placed upon Coach Derby to find capable 

runners to replace Murray, who was the 
outstanding star of last yea.'s cm- 
country team as well as the holder of the 
college recon 1. 

In Spite ot the series ,,| cat ast rophies 
which has Siruck the Maroon and White 
■quad this year, the runners are fast 
rounding into shape in preparation for 
the meeting with State's arch rival. Con- 
cerning the withdraw! of bob Murray 
from varsity competition this fall, it W 

reported that bob is commuting this 

year U-tween Holyoke and the college. 
ami that time tloes not |K-rmit hi n to 
train properly. 

Time triasl held last Saturday indicate 
that Coach Derby may have a new star 
in the person of Wall Stepat ':{•">, transfer 
from Northeastern last year, and enjoy- 
ing his first year of varsity competition 
under the Maroon and White colors. 
Stepat stepped off the five mile varsity 
course in 21:68, which time is within 5H 
seconds of the course record, and 15 
seconds faster than the time which 
Murray made last year in his time trials. 
(Continued on Page 6, Column l) 




Coach Mel Taube 



With the appointment of Mel Taube as 
basketball coach, the fate of the tlnee 
major sports will be in the hands of one 
man. Mel, a lhree-s|Kir( man at Purdue, 
has had great success with the football 
an. I baseball teams, ami has had a wealth 
of experience in the court game. I It- 
played basketball for Purdue from 1024- 
l'.tjt. and was a member of the Purdue 
hoop team which t'ud wi.h Mulligan lor 
the big Ten Conference championship. 

For some unknown reason, the l c .i:W 
basketball schedule has been cut to 12 
games. Much discussion of this fact has 
been heard on campus, many lamenting 
that the slttdellts of State do not have 
an Opportunity to see the varsity hoop 
Mers in action enough. Live home games 

are scheduled. 



University of Washington students 
who flunk courses are denied the use of 
the library. — Tar Heel 



FRATERNITY PLEDGES 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Sinclair, Lawrence H. Kyle. John Ruffley. Jr. 
Ernest K. Davis, Fred N. Carter, Paul H. Ros- 
berry. 

Kappa Styma 
James F. Cutter, Ralph B. Gates. Norman W. 
Grant, Robert P. Holdsworth Victor A I one a 
Siiuier \V. Munson. Norman L. Sheffield. < 1 fford 
E. Symancyk. Edward W.Thacker. Donald E. 
Weaver, Arthur Robinson , Lamont Blake. 

Siftnv.i Phi Epslton 

Warren Rand. Robert Bieber. I- rank Brox 
Emil Marciniak. Edward Czlusniak. Phillip 
Winsor. Anthony Nogelo. William K.rby. Francis 
Sovie. Louis Bongiolotti. Jr Trentc . J. Domemci. 
Sabin P. Filipkowski, John Kulsea, Carl Swanson. 
Joseph Kennedy. 

Theta Chi 

Harold Ballway, Fairfield Carr. Chester C 
Conant Ellaworth b Easton. William B. Ferguson 
Austin W. Fisher. Jr.. Guy M. Gray. Jr., Lerov 
K Houghton, Jr., Kenneth Irvine. Howard T. 
Jesen Bymn Johnson. William V. Johnson, Philip 
Layton. William Leighton. Jr. Gardner Lombard. 
F. Merton Lyon. James A. Pickering Carl \\ 
Plat Alger W. Powell, Jr.. Robert F. Rosenburg, 
KenyonY Taylor. 2nd, Donald Thurlow, Arthur 
Putnam. 

Alpha Sigma Phi 

Tabor Polhcmus, Walter Bliss, franklin Perry, 

Charles Benea. Francis Cushman, Alfred Jruneau, 

Frederick Lehr, John Landers, Walter Lizak, 

Kenneth Riley. Daniel Plastrage. Philip Schneider 

Lambda Chi Alpha 

George W. Sanborn. Frederick R. Dame, Ward 
Marble? Otis G. Ovaska. Ernest Birdsall. Kendall 
Laphani. Robert McCurdy. William A Ravnes. 
Jr Roger Pratt. Burton Hess, Clarence Haviland, 
James Fleming, Kenwood Row. 



OUTING CLUB PLANS 

MANY VARIED HIKES 

(Continued from Page 1) 
and refreshments will be 25c per person. 
Those planning to attend are requested to 
sign at the library desk before Saturday- 
noon in order that arrangements may be 

made. 

There will be an open hike to Mount 
Monadnock on October 12. Starting at 
7 a. in. the group will stop to eat break- 
fast en route, but each member will 
bring his own lunch. The price of the 
trip for Outing Club members will be 7oc. 
For non-members, $1.<M). Anyone plan- 
ning to attend should sign at the library 
desk before October 11. 

Other Outing Club hikes for this month 
will be a special co-ed hike under the 
leadership of Alice Anderson, an open 
hike to Mt. Toby, October 22, under the 
direction of Robert Allen, and a closed 
hike to Killington and Pico Peaks on the 
Long Trail over the week-end of October 
28-29. Charles Daniels and Wendell 
Hovey will be in charge of the latter. 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



Also the makeup of the football sched- 
ule is unfortunate, from the standpoint 
of State students. After the Bowdoin 
and Connecticut State games, the var- 
sity football team does not play <»•> 
Alumni for more than five weeks, return- 
ing to home soil on November 25 to 
meet the great rival, Tufts. 



1932 dele. u ic. lived from the Bowdoin 

Polar Heats. Coach Taube, as>i-,led by 

Em Grayson and Clin Foskett, line 

loaches, has rounded the Maroon and 
White vanity into shape lot a COOtCSt 
which promises to be a line exhibition 
ot hard, spectacular loot ball. 

The progress ,,| the Slate eleven has 
been handicap|>cd by the injury of Cap!. 
Mush, but the shifty leader is expected 
to start against bowdoin. Two yean 
ago, on Alumni field, bush received the 
opening kickoll and raced ninety yards 
through the entire Maine eleven for a 
touchdown. 

Massachusetts State will present a 

veteran line except the center position, 
with Smith and Mountain at ends, 
Sieveis, Mulhall, Cti/owski at tackles, 
and Shaflner, burke, Leavilt, Nictupski 
a quartet of veteran guards. Kocnig, 
Sturtevanl and Griswold are tight ing for 
the pivot |>osilion with Koenig the prob- 
able starter against bowdoin. 

Soulliere and Sturtevant, both BOpho 
more, will probably alternate at left hall, 
with Captain bush at right half, Higelow 

at quarter and Frigard at full, both 

veterans, round out a well -balanced 
backfield. 



MAINE ELEVEN WON 

20-6 LAST SEASON 

Confidently seeking a second straight 

vu tots, the Polai bears of bowdoin 
College will sweep dovui upon Alumni 
field. Saturday, to clash with the loot- 
ball warriors ot Massachusetts State 

College in a contest which will immii I he 

gridiron season for both teams. Last vear 

bowdoin sprung an upset in eastern col- 
legiate tanks b\ subduing the Maroon 

.in. I White eleven, 20 6. In 1931, however, 
ili. charges of Mel Taube swamped the 

Maine eleven, the linal stole ol t he 

Alumni Field contest being State 95, 

bowdoin 0. 



In the game plavcd at biunswick lasl 
y«ar, the Polar bears managed to hold 
Lou bush, high scot ing back, to a lone 

touchdown, resulting bom a long pass 

White to Mush, followed hv Bush cai i v 
ing the pigskin ovct the goal line on a 
line plunge. In the 1932 game the Ma 

roon and White forward line was over- 
powered and OUt-Weighed b) the bow- 
doin line but presented stubborn oppo- 
sition to the pile-driving Maine backs. 
but for three State fumbles, which led 
to bowdoin touchdown-, the Tauhcmt n 

battled the bowdoin eleven oa even 

terms. In an attempt to match the line- 
plunging, end-running ami power play of 

the Maine backs, Slate resorted to t he 
ait, completing » passes in I I allcmpts. 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



STUDENT SUPPLIES 



Loose Leaf Note Books 
Fountain Pens $1.00 and up 
Inks AH Kinds 



Dictionaries (all languages) 
Typewriter Paper 500 sheets 69c 
Manila Sheets 500 sheets 35c 



NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS 
JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 



Welcome 

To the store of 

Riding Habits 

For Men and 

Women 



Coach bowser said that bowdoin hail 
the best balanced team in the last lour 
years. Nine let termen, led by Captain 

Henry Hubbard .it bit halfback, form 

the nucleus from which Bowsei has 
moulded the 1933 Polar bears. Hubbard, 
who scored a tOUt bdown against State at 
fullback last vear, has been shifted to 

halfback ■oid scored two touchdowns in 

a pi ail iie game last week, burdell, last 

year's quarterback, is at right halfback 

this season with Putnam, a sophomore, 
calling the signals. bowdoin's hope 

against Massachusetts State is Bonus* 

valle, a 2<KI -pound fullback who has been 
described as the hardest plunger in t he 
history of Maine foo t ba ll . 

Davis, Kent and Sargent are all 
letternien at end, while Law and Mc- 
Kennev won varsity football insignias 
last fall in the tackle positions. Acker- 
man, a 190-pOUnder, and Mason are 
veteran guards while a newcomer, brad- 
ley, will hold down the t entel position 
vacated by Captain Millikan. 




INDEXES 



FILING SYSTEM SUPPLIES CARDS 

WOOD AND STEEL BOXES 
SPECIAL CLOTH-BOUND THREE-RING NOTE-BOOK 11 x 8} 50c 

A. J. Hastings "T™£r d Amherst, Mass. 



COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 

We carry a complete line of 

Riding Boots, Breeches, 

Jodhpurs, Coats, Jackets. 

Also Hiking Boots and 

Sport Clothes. 



HYGEONIC DRY CLEANSING 

Plain Clothes, Top Coats, Suits and Plain DrCSSCS 
$1.00 each 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



AMHERST, MASS. 



New Fall BOSTONIANS 

Shoes for Men are here 

Authentic Styles - New Fall Feathers 
A Style for every occasion of dreaa 

$5.50 to $8.00 
BOLLES SHOE STORE 



Students at Stanford who plead "no 
money" when fined for speeding, are 
being required to wash the windows and 
generally clean up the Palo Alto jail and 
courthouse in lieu of fines. Three hours 
of hard work pays a $5.00 fine! We don't 
suppose the city officials have any great 
difficulty keeping the "hoose-gow" pre- 
sentable! — Wheaton News. 



NUNN-BUSH SHOES 

There's no gapping - no slipping with Nunn-Bush ankle fashioned 

oxfords for men. Priced at $8.00 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1933 



IIICKKY-FREEMAN Customized Clothes 

The bettor dressed nun prefer clothes customized by Hickey-Freeman. 
Huy a smart, stylish new suit to-day. Walshization Pay s! 



THOMAS F. WALSH 



CROSS COUNTRY TEAM 

MEETS TUFFS OCT. 7 

(Continued from Page . r >) 
As the team shapes up now, the start- 
ing runners will probably be Captain 
Caird '34, Walt Stepat '35, Mill Jordan 
\% r ), Carl Dimker "3d, Gordon Bishop '86, 
Raymond Procter ':{<>, with the seventh 
runner to be either Lewis ".H\ or Hubbard 
'35. Dunlcer was the star of last year's 
freshiiian te.nn and Bishop and Proctor 
also played a prominent part during last 
year's activities. Captain Caird tailed to 
take his time trial last Saturday due to 
Stillness but Coach Derby feels that Caird 
will be in good shape for the opening 
meet. 

Saturday mark the first time in twelve 
years that a State College cross-country 
team has co mp eted at Medford. Last 
year's meet, which was held here, went to 
State 17-M as Murray, Crawford and 
Caird all crossed the finish line ahead of 
the Tufts runners. There has Iieen no 
news forthcoming from the Jumbo head- 
quarters this year, consequently it is not 
possible to make any predictions as to 
Saturday's outcome. Coach Derby was 
very cautious when questioned as to 
what he thought the outcome might l>e, 
stating only that "he was hopeful" and 
that a lot depended upon the performance 
of his sophomores. 



Two aeronautical students at N. C. 
State have completed a monoplane 
capable of Hying, according to the N. C. 
State Tezhnitian. The ship will carry two 
passengers and is powered with a Ford 
engine. Construction of the plane cost 
its builders $140. 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
be open evenings beginning 
September 27th, to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 
soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the benefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



GOV. ELY APPROVES BILL 

(Continued from I'aue 1) 
structure containing lot) double com- 
bination study and bedroom. On the 
first Boot is a library or "quiet" room; 
and a large recreation room, kitchenette, 
small laundry for personal use and coat 
room is contained in the basement. The 
cost is 1168,0%, and the site is on the 

land north of the Last End Experiment 

Station and facing the Abigail Adams 
House. 

That the State College needs these two 
buildings is evidenced by the fact that 
the two buildings, North and South 

College, serving as dormitories, were 

built in lK8f> and 1867 respectively, 
when the college had a very much smaller 
enrollment. Within the last five years, 
the student enrollment has increased 51? 
and there are now approximately 958 
men scudents for which dormitory space 
to the extent of 115 students only is 
available. This has necessitated students 
taking rooms at great distances from the 
college under doubtful sanitary and social 
conditions. 

Most urgently needed on this campus, 
the report states, is a library. In 1902, 
there were 27,(KX) volumes and ISO stu- 
dents; at present there are 93,000 vol- 
umes and 1200 students; all of this with 
the same library. In addition, the present 
library is not fireproof and as the present 
building contains volumes valued at 
$5<)0,(XM), much of which is not replace- 
able, it is considered that the need for a 
new library is very great. Both of the 
new buildings are of fireproof construction 
and are part of a long term building plan 
of the college to cope with the ever in- 
creasing enrollment. 



S. S. HYDE 



Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

51 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 838 
LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 



PHILCO 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



INAUGURATION OF DR. BAK.ER 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Dr. Thatcher Mr. Ellis 

Trustees marshalled by 
Mr. Hawley Mr. Kenney 

Faculty marshalled by 

Dr. Chamberlain Dr. Peters 

Delegates from other Colleges 

marshalled by 

Captain Watldna Captain Hughes 

Assisted by 

Professor Rand Professor Clark 

Seniors marshalled by 

Mr. James Sibson 

Academic bodies, Fraternities, etc. 

Marshalled by 

Mr. Kibl>e Mr. Freedman 

The procession will assemble at 1.45 
p.m. No autos are to be allowed on road 
from Paige Laboratory to Goessman Hall 
between 1.45 p.m. and 2.30 p.m. 

Leading party, Trustees and about 70 
of the Faculty will be seated on plat- 
form. Remainder of faculty will go up 
on stage, turn into ante-rooms and 
occupy seats on ramps. 

Delegates will occupy seats in center 
front. 

Seniors will occupy seats in center of 
hall in rear of delegates. 

Persons having guest tickets to audi- 
torium are requested to be in their seats 
by 2.10 p.m. 

Regulations for students desiring to 
see parade: 

Graduate Students. -Along walk near- 
est Stockbridge Hall, both sides of walk 
in double ranks, ladies nearest steps. 

Juniors. — Southeast of graduate stu- 
dents, double ranks, both sides of walk, 
ladies nearest Stockbridge. 

Sophomores. — On lawn between North 
College and Ravine, double ranks (or 



What Is Success 
In College? 

A U TABLE DISCUSSION 
Participated in by 

AN ATHLETE 

AN HONOR STUDENT 

A PROFESSOR 

AN ALUMNUS 

A GRADUATE STUDENT 

A FRATERNITY MAN 

A FRESHMAN 

Summarized by Professor Rand 

Sunday Evening 
forum 

First Congregational Church 

Social Hour 6.00 
Forum 7.00 



Drop in and see Bill, Ted, and Al 

And have a steak or perhaps jest 
.1 sandwich and coffee .it 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER No. 1 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds ol 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

First Class Laundry Polu y Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 

College Drug Store 

\V. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST MASS. 

TYPEWRITERS 
or Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



Heavy All Wool Zipper Coats Specially Priced at $4.45 

All Wool Heavy Shaker Sweaters $4.50 to $8.00 

An Exceptional Broadcolth Shirt, White and Colors $1.35 



more , ^irls nearest Ravine. 

Freshmen. --On road opposite sopho- 
mores, from North College to north, 
double ranks (or more), Rirls to north. 

Stockbridge Students. On South Col- 
lege Drill Field, douule ranks. Sopho- 
mores at north; girls at north end of each 
class. 

Procession starts promptly at two 
o'clock. In case Stockbridge Hall is not 
tilled by invited guests, graduate students 
and juniors will be allowed to fill seats. 



DEAN LANPHEAR INTERVIEW 

(Continued from Page 1) 
any consideration. They are apparently 
undeserving of notice and comment. But, 
tidiness and cleanliness of dress are 
qualities that are very worthy and make 
for a favorable impression. 

A large number of each year's entering 
class do not find it necessary to be inter- 
viewed personally, because they have 
fulfilled the requirements of admission 
through the regular channels of corre- 
spondence. It was not difficult to elicit 
from Mr. Lanphear incidents of a humor- 
ous nature which he has met in his work. 
Pointing at a large folio case stuffed with 
letters he said, "I have here letters which 
I have kept for my own satisfaction . . . 
there is life with its burdens and joys, 
frustrations and hopes." Opening the 
cast he took a letter from it, and read 
excerpts. By inference from what was 
read it was apparently a letter from some 
student not too well prepared lor college 
(the spelling was at great fault I, seeking 
minutest details concerning M.S.C. Alter 



a pretentious address the letter went < 
to ask the exact day college would ope 
and having learned the institution wa 
co-educational, wanted to know if h, 
might have a room to himself. Fion 
another letter from some abitious, know 
l ege m iring youngster there were d 
tailed questions about board and room 
There then followed a raft of question 
dealing with domestic problems, amon, 
which was asked how to rid his home o 
household pests, including black ants. 

It was easy to understand why Mr 
Lanphear "kept these for my own sati 
faction." All of the excerpts he read wer t 
not of such an amusing nature. Out 
letter in particular from some splendit 
young lady told of her life long hope 
being frustrated. She won a smal 
scholarship but it was insufficient to tej 
her through college. Her father had bet 
thrown out of work and sickness had conw 
into the family. The letter had a tone o 
despair, almost of desperation. Her lettc 
gave every indication of being one frou 
a scholarly and ambitious young woman 
As evidenced by Mr. Lanphear's tone 
such letters (and he gets many of thi: 
kind i, visibly move him. He at thi 
moment revealed in no uncertain manne 
his truly sympathetic, human under 
standing and deep desire to help. 

Those students who, in his opinion 
tend to .>e most successful in college, are 
those who have early de ve lop e d a dec, 
desire for an education — as early as high 
school days or earlier. There is hardl 
another office on campus that gets quit* 
as close a view of human nature as doe 
the Admission's Office. 



For Long Wear and Satisfaction 
Have your resoling done at the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 



"The Store of Vualtty" 

the l>est place to buy 

DRY AND FANCY GOODS 

Ready-to-\Year 

SMALL WARES AND NOTIONS 

The Best Goods at Lowest Prices 

G. Edward Fisher 



Student Supplies 



Text Books 
NOW OPEN 

NEW COLLEGE STORE 

IX 

NORTH COLLEGE 

Soda H A. M. - P. |f. Ice Cream 



DESK SETS 

Consisting of 

Letter Opener and Paper Shears 

In Leather or Metal Cases 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



MATINEES 

at 

2:15 P. M. 

is cents 



AfllHERC 



EVENINGS 
TWO SHOWS 

6:45 and 8:15 
35 cents 



Wed., Thurs., October 4-8 

Surprise Picture of the year . . . 
"BROADWAY TO HOLLYWOOD' 
Alice Brady Jackie Cooper 

Jimmy Durante Frank Morgan 

Madge Evans Eddie Quintan 

M a\ Robsofl Una Merkel 

Selected Short Subjects 



Fri., Sat., October 7 



Buddy Rogers 
Marian Nixon 



"BEST 
OF 



ENEMIES" 



Reginald Owen 
Jane Clyde 

IN 

"A STUDY 

IN SCARLET" 



Added: Cartoon, Fox News 



Mon., Tues., 
Carole Lombard - Gene Raymond 



m 



BRIEF MOMENT 

And: Novell \ 



October 9-10 

Preston Foster - Zita Johaan 

"MAN WHO DARED" 

Based on the life of late Mayor Cernai 

Fox News 



Bring your friends this week end for a nice lunch 
or dinner. We will have Special Dishes at very 
reasonable prices. We have a complete Soda Foun- 
tain service for refreshments. 

The College Candy Kitchen 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 



Read Governor Ely's inter- 
view in which he set* forth 
his ideas of politics amd 
politicians. 



/Bbassacbusi 




". A. C. Lit 



ollcQian 



01 TSTANDING I u NT 

OF I UK YVH K 



I ■• slut tTc address nf AU.ui 

Ryan .K i in- Inauguration 
is awarded Hm position m 
oiitKiumlliiit event of the 

V» 4-«'k . 



I 



Vol. XL1V 



AMHERST, MASS. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, mi 



Numler i 



MANY DADS EXPECTED THIS 
SA TURD A YAT ANNUAL EVEN1 



Mountain Day will la' held Thursday, 
< October 19. beginning at 1 1.00 a. m. 
After the third hour classes, busses to 
Mount Toby will 1 e available. 



INAUGURAL CEREMONIES WELL 
A11ENDED BY MANY PEOPLE 



Approximately 350 Fathers to Come 

for Event Which Originated at 

Univ. of New Hampshire 



Expecting approximately 350 Dads, the 
Oad's Day committee has completed 
final arrangements for the annual Dad's 
Day this Saturday. Fraternities have 
l>een rehearsing for their part of the pro- 
gram for the past week. 

Dad's Day was originated in the Uni- 
versity of New Hampshire in 1925, and 
the custom once established at that insti- 
tution spread throughout the East and 
Middle West. This year the University 
of New Hampshire, of which Former 
President Lewis of this college is now the 
head, held their Day last Saturday. 

In describing the first observance of 
Dad's Day a writer of The New Hamp- 
shire, collegiate weekly of the New 
Hampshire University, in the issue of 
October 15 says, "Dads, Dads, Dads. 
There were short ones and tall ones, thin 
ones and fat ones. Dads from the city 
and Dads from the country — all gathered 
together for the common purpose, that of 
(Continued on Page 2, Column 5) 



HOOD SCHOLARSHIPS GO 
TO THREE STUDENTS 



Harold Potter '34, recipient of a Hood 
Dairy Scholarship last fall, has been 
awarded another $200 Hood Dairy- 
Scholarship, offered to men and women at 
Massachusetts State College. The fol- 
lowing men have been awarded $100 
scholarships: William Mulhall '35, Allan 
Matties '3d and John O. Walker '30 

The scholarships are awarded to stu- 
dents "whose aim is definitely set to 
promote farming as a life opportunity, 
particularly in the production of milk," 
and last year were awarded to Ralph 
Bkkford '33, Harold C. Potter '34 and 
Frederick N. Andrews '35. These awards 
were made possible through the gift of 
Dr. Charles H. Hood. 

Dr. Hood's gift provides for scholar- 
ships to be awarded to a member of each 
of the four undergraduate classes. The 
senior, junior and sophomores have been 
announced, and the freshman scholarship 
will be awarded in February. These 
scholarships are restricted to major stu- 
dents in the division of agriculture and to 
students specializing in some phase of 
dairy industry promotion in the junior 
.ind senior years. 

Secretary Robert D. Hawley, Dean 
William L. Machmer, and Treasurer 
Fred C. Kenney c ompo sed the commit- 
tee which awarded the Hood Dairy 
Scholarships, 




INAUGURAL PARADE AS IT LEFT MEMORIAL HALL 
Reading from left to right: Governor Ely, President Baker, Commissioner Smith, Commissioner Graves, 

Alvan Ryan, President Lewis, and President Thatcher. 

VISITING ARTIST \ SORORITY SPONSORSCOUlGlOKCHESIKk 



EXHIBITS PAINTINGS 



Hans Meyer, German-American Ar- 
tist, Visiting President Baker 



Unusual polar landscapes of Spitzl>er- 
gen, Iceland, and Norway painted by 
Hans Wilhelm Meyer are exhibited in 
the Memorial building for this month 
Included in the exhibition are a few of 
Mr. Meyer's portraits which he has 
painted since he has l>een in Amherst. 
(Continued on Page 2. Column ">) 

INDEX FEATURES CLASS 
OF 1934 THIS YEAR ALSO 



DRAMATIC READING 



PLAYS SATURDAY 



Lambda Delta \fu Arranged Reading Organization Under Leadership of 
of Galsworthy's "Escape" Edgar Sorton Has Forty Members 



Interpreting the late John Galsworthy's 
play "Escape," Mr. William T. Simpson, 
director of the Springfield Player's Guild, 

will give a dramatic reading in Mowker 

Auditorium Friday e veni ng, October 30. 
This program is sponsored by Lambda 
Delta Mu sorority. 



Outstanding among the alterations in 
the Index promised by the 1934 board ol 
editors will be the change from the cus- 
tom of featuring the junior class, which 
will continue to edit the book, to that ot 
featuring the seniors. 

This change was considered necessary 
by the Academics Activities Hoard be- 
cause of a 2M decrease in the budget to 
save on student taxes. Other reason-. 
were that as individual write-ups were 
(Continued on Page 1, Column 1) 



HORTICULTURE SHOW 
HELD IN NOVEMBER 



STATE COLLEGE STUDENTS DESCRIBE 
CONDITIONS OF NEGROES AND MINERS 



Final arrangements and plans are 
rapidly being made for the annual horti- 
cultural show set for November 3, 4, 
and 5 in the Physical Education building 
cage. As has been the custom Is years 

p.i-t, the llolyokc and Northampton 

Florists' and Gardeners 1 Clubs will hold 
its annual show in conjunction with the 

horticultural show. 

The several committees on arrange 
incuts and plans arc re p re s e n ted by both 
Fat ulty and siinU-nt me mb e r s. Each 
committee will consist of three members, 
one a member of the faculty, representing 
his particular department. The other 
two member s of all committees are 

(Continm-'l on Page I. Column 5) 



For eight days during the summer 

vacation Rev. J. Paul Williams. Glenn 

Shaw ';>."> and two graduates of the Col- 

. Forrest Crawford "33 and Oscar 

Margolin '."52 took a southern trip to 

investigate the negro-white situation in 

North Carolina and the mining condi- 

is in West Virginia. 

On the way South the group stopped 

Washington and had an opportunity 

to visit Vice President Garner and his 

cohorts in action just before the Senate 

adjourned. According to one of the stu- 

dents it was "noisier than any fraternity 
ting." Continuing on to Durham, 

N. C., the group studied the problem of 

rO education in this state, the IttOSl 

rressive of the southern states. Talk- 

to several negro ministers, these 

students discovered that most of them 

were graduates of northern colleges who 

returned to help their own race. 

Interviewing the negro lawyers who are 

nulling the test case of a negro student 



who wanted to enter l he State University 
in order to Study journalism which u.is 
not taught in the negro colleges, ihe 
State College party was introduced to the 
great problem of negro-white education in 
the colleges North Carolina has a state 
supported college for negro -indents much 
farther advanced than any other southern 

colored university. However, when a 
negro student sought admission to the 

state universit y, one <>! t he most respei ted 
men of the state made a speech in which 

he advised the state not to bothet its 
head about this student. "Let him (liter 

the university," he exclaimed, "sticks and 

stones will do the rest '" 

Later, the men visited this North 
Carolina State College tor Negnie- and 
talked with the president, de.in and pro- 
fesSOTS, all negroes. There they found; 
that the salaries ot these teachers were' 
lower than the salaries of white leathers 
and each instructor had many more stu- 
(Continued on Page 2, Column 4) 



Delegates from 78 Colleges at Presi- 
dent Baker's Inauguration 

In a program as colorful ami brilliant 
as the autumn day OH which it was held, 

Dr. Hugh Potter Bake) waa inaugurated 

as l he eleventh picsident of Massachu- 
setts Slate College on October li. The 

p re sen c e ol Governor Joseph B, Hly, who 
presented the charter of the college to 

Dr. Maker, the commissioners ol educa- 
tion ol Massachusetts and New York, 
presidents and delegates from 7K col- 
legiate institutions, ami alumni, all added 

t<> the impressiveness of the inaugural 
ceremony, 

Commencing with the academic pro- 
cession at 2 p.m., the prog ram consisted 
of the induction ceremony, a reception at 
the home of President and Mis. liaker, 
and concluded with a formal banquet in 
the evening at Draper Hall. Led by Col. 

Charles A. Romeynaagraad inarahalland 

Dean William I.. Mat Inner as chairman 
of the inauguration committee, the aca- 
demic procession consisting of Govevsoff 
Ely, Pr es id ent Baker, speakers and dele- 
gates, faculty, the senior class, and repre- 
sentatives ol student bodies on campus, 

marched in full academic costume from 

the Memorial building to Stockbridge 
hall, with the newly turned leaves pro- 
viding a fitting background. 

After the invocation by Rev. J. Paul 
Williams, Gover nor Joseph H. Kly pre- 
sented the charter to Dr. Maker as the 
eleventh president of the college and 
pledged the support of the Common- 
wealth to the new administration. The 
inaugural address ol the President, and 
greetings from the delegates represented 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 1) 



Under the leadership of Fdgar Sorton, 
the college orchestra will make its first 

public appearance this year on Saturday, 

< ), tolier 14, when it will tike part in t he 

Dad's Day program. With the addition 
of t w el v e new members to the orchestra 

Mr. Sorton is looking forward to a IOC 
(Continued on Page 2, Column "• 

SCIENCE MAJOR HAS 
LARGEST ENROLLMENT 



That the physical and biological sciem es 
an the most popular academic majors 
offered to students at the college is 
strongly proven by figures released from 
the schedule office. Forty-five p e rce n t of 

the st udentS enrolled this year are special- 
izing in either the physical or the bk) 
logical sciences. 

The next most popular major group is 
the social science group which has 23.61 
of the student group enrobed in it. There 

(Continued on Page I, Column ."i) 



NEW CATHOLIC CLUB 
FORMED ON CAMPUS 



Formation of a new society to be known 
as the Thela Kappa Camma Club and 
to function as a social, fraternal, and 
religious organization was approved by 

President Baker in behalf of the faculty. 

The founders began the organization 

September 23. The club will be ■ < .it kolic 

club limited to Catholic four-year stu- 
dents. 

At present the club headquarters are 
at the house of Mrs. J. P Campion, H 
Pleasant Street. Dr. Carl I.. Tellers will 
act as faCttfty adviser and Kev Father 

Foley of St. Bridget 'a Chun h as chaplain. 
Leaders of the club are Patrick I.. 
Fitzgerald '36, president ; Frederick R. 
Congdon '.'i»i, vice-president; Owen J. 
Preimaii Jr. ':>•*>, s e cret ary, and Joseph 
J. Ton he- '36, treasurer. 



■ Lit hill .It 

< ollege (!••- 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

Nam autumn' i krwiy along tht 

\ n I day by day the dead leavti 'nil *inJ milt. 
William Allii 

Friday. October II 

T.oo p.m. Rehearsal t'<>r Dad's !).iy pro 
8.00 p.m. Informal in the Memorial building 
.Saturday. October 14 

1 l.iii - 1 >av 

Memorial Hall 

0.00 a.m. to i 30 p.m. 
partmentt 

10. ;iu tn 1! an). Military exhibition 

1! a.m. to 12.30 p.m. Informal !{<•< seption 
■I the I- a- ulty ,in<l .stu- 
dents, Memorial Hall 

L2.30p.m. Luncheon at Fraternity I! 
and Draper Hall Cafetei ia 

2 to 1 'io i) in. football uaini'. Conn 

State vs. Mas*, siat.-. Alumni Field. 
Between the halves ot the game, 
Freshman-Sophomore Rope I'nll 
ti.jo to T.oo p.m. SjH't ial Dels Day Supper, 

Drapei Hall 
7.l."M>m. Entertainment, Stockbridge Hail 
Sunday. October 15 
3.00 p.m. Philharmonic Concert, Memorial 
Building 
Tuesday, October 17 
"..'ill [i in. ( rtee < lllb 
Wednesday, October 18 

7 00 p.m. Collegian Competition, Sect km A 
h.oo p.m. hand Rehearsal 
Thursday. October 19 

7.00 p.m. Collegian Competition. Section B 



GOVERNOR ELY CITES CHARACTERISTICS 
OF PUBLIC SERVANT IN INTERVIEW 



During a shod interview with a I 
n reporter at t he laud Jeflfei J Inn 

mu Friday, Governor Joseph B. El) ex 

pressed hj> a. hole hearted indorsement of 

■ smanship .is a life career for t hose 
college students who have the primary 
and essential qualifications lor such work. 
His enthusiasm tnr such service to the 
people prompted him to call public ser- 
\ ii e "great ." 

Besides the primary, basic pre-requi- 
sites ot good moral chat, icier and moral 

and intellectual honesty, patience ol a 

high order was singled out a- being the 

chief virtue b) which real success in the 
political field is achieved. Those students 

who have the ability to assimilate and 

■ late history have much in their favor 
toward the making of successful public 
se rvi ce careers. They need be scrupulous 

as to detail and yet far-sighted enough to 
see consummated wholes. Their ability 
to see details in their true perspective, 



along with the capability ol placing true 
values on them is ol the . import- 

ance, Such abilitj is necessarj to make 
• pin k judgment ol sound values, fot •> 
man in public life is repeatedly called 
Upon to make decisions in split seconds, 
eat main ol » hiih are ol grea est 
import. iiH i 

\ thorough knowledge ol histor) with 
this polittcat, and sociological 
thoroughl) correlated is the public ser< 
vant's faultless K'li'b - and standard. 

Patience ul a most cniiuiiiii; kind is 

exacted ol the real!) successful man in 
government affairs, a patience that . 

to the point ol sell denial and personal 
sacrifice, a patience that know- no 

bounds, lb- who seeks an office ol the 
people without it (patience is doomed 

to keenest disappoint ment . With it the 

career is a compensation in itself. While 
not being absolutely essential, a legal 

training is a tremendous advantage to 

aspirants. 









THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1933 




/Ifcaesacbusettl* Collegian 



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The new deal: A landscape Prof 
actually telling students to take a 
co-ed up to Clark Hall at night to 
look at the moonlight from the roof. 

From the number <>! people sitting on 
Phi Zeta's steps about midnight after the 
dames last Saturday, it looks to ue that 
the Zetai do more than just study! 



According to a news item, Bowdoin 
had been preparing for the Massachusetts 
Siate game since September l. But this 
really happened In the content last 
Saturday. As the Bowdoin team came 
OUt of the huddle, the left guard asked 
the center sheepishly, "Do we get the 
center on this play?" The center nodded 
his head wisely and grunted, "Uh huh!" 



Thou art a woman and that is 
saying the best and worst of thee. 

— Jack-O-La ntern 



of postage provided for" in Section 1103. Act of October. 1917. authorized August 20. 1918. 



THE DANGEROUS AGE OF EDUCATION 

Impressed with the formalism, the pomp and the ceremony of President Baker's 

inauguration, we scan lied beneath the outward appearances to find the meaning 

under the show. We searched hut found nothing. Finally we understood the mean- 
ing ol tin- formality when we heard Governor Kly say that the American people 
were in the "dangerous age of education." Underetaading that the pomp and cere- 
mony oi this educational gathering on our campua was more or kern characteristic ol 

the entire pro, CM ol .-dm ation iu America, we came to the conclusion that education 
itself was in a dangerous age, 

With its great personnel, with its huge physical plants, and with its vast financial 

outlays, education is, as Commissioner Graves said, the greatest industry in America. 
Like all abnormalities, there is danga in this overgrowth ol education. This over- 
development, this grandoise size are qualities of education at ■ period, like the period 

of puberty in the growth of children, that is dangerous. Pompous and ceremonious 
as President Bakers inauguration was, it was not as pompOUS and ceremonious ft* 
many an educational convention. About the educational process, there has gTOWU up 

a tori of heraldry ol titles and degrees most of them superfluous and valueless. There 

M as much formality in the educational process, in educational happenings as there 

w, t > in the courts oi old Europe. This formality is another quality of the dangerous 

in which education DOW IS. 

Because education is so vast, so all-reaching, it has become formalised, c lassi f i ed 
and systematized to do its work. There is a formal procedure about everything, the 
strict adherence to rules and regulations, the following of decrees. These things are 
tedious and characteristic of institutionalised education. All knowledge has Keen 

Classified. Nothing is human any more. PhUosoph) tin- way of life is labelled 
and sectioned. Life ilsclt has every part named. The tact that form counts much 
more than content reveals again that we arc in the dangerous age ol education. Sys- 
tems, methods, and theories are qualities making up our great educational process. 

Even act is systematised. Nothing occurs except conformably to a system. Ever) 
wa\ of teaching is a method, ami methods crush the human element. In its formality, 
its classification, in its systems, education is today but a vast impersonal machine 
lor grinding out inexorably its product the so-called educated man. 

With it- sise, its pomposity, its impersonality education has become a tedious 
thing. The pro, ess ol learning in w hods and colleges and universities is a laborious 

ta-k; the student niibl wade through course after course, stuck alter studs, c\ 
animation after examination, and when he has hi- degree, the student finds he know- 
so little of worth and so much of the worthless. This, too, is a quality of the dangerous 
age in which clti, at ion now IS. 

To grow out of thi~ dangerous age, education must shift its emphasis from the 
group to the individual, from methods and systems to tea, her-, from the mass to the 
man. To eliminate- this need of formalism, this artificial classification, the process of 
educating must be simplified. Education must be unified because it has too many 

appendage- irrelevant to it- purpose; it must be simplified because there are too 
many complications in learning; and made entire becaii-c it repeats it-elf too much. 

Onewa) out of this morass is suggested bj Dr. Henrj MacCracken of Vassar College: 
"The sciences have ceased to subdivided and have- begun to cooperate in an effort 

toward -\ntlie-i- and it would be well if the -ocial st udie- and language would do the- 

tame. It is a needle— waste of effort to have courses in the- French, the- < ierman, and 
the English novel within the- -aim- college, jn-t as the aesthetic principles of the line 
arts are needlessly taught over and over again in the elementary course of each art. 
It would be well if all historical course- were in the department of history, or else 
the- history department abolished except lor an elementary course in historical 
method-." 



The Governor was not at the Inaugural 
Banquet Friday but the inevitable pro- 
le —,>r appeared, dressed in a full dress 
to mingle with his less formally attired 
associates! 



That Kappa Sig in the plane last 
Friday certainly wanted to be the first 

to congratulate the new prexy — even 

before President Baker had completed 
his inaugural address! 



I felt for my watch it was gone! 
I felt for my pants they were gone! 

I felt for my shoes they were gone! 

My Cod! Where was 1? 

II ! I was in IkmI! 

Last term, in the sophomores Qualita- 
tive Tab, "Pop" Serex was greatly aroused 
by the excessive use of chemicals, es- 
pecially alcohol. He cried out, "You 
fellows would be more careful if you had 

to buy your own alcohol." A bright 
sophomore popped up: "We do now!" 



INAUGURAL QUOTATIONS 

"Doctor Baker leaves the- de-.uisliip of 
the- New York State College e.l Forestry 
at Syracuse with OW deep regret, but he 
is taking with him the sincere adiuir.it ion, 
reaped and blessings of us all. Admirably 
fitted by natural ability and experience, 
a distinguished scholar and prolessor, 
strikingly successful in many fields of 
education and business, attractive and 
characterful in all his personal relations, 
Hugh P. Baker is preeminently qualified 
to become President of Massachusetts 
Stale College. No more worthy incum- 
bent could be found." 

— Commissioner Graves 

of the State of New York 

"There has been, particularly in the 
past few years, a new spirit upon this 
campus. More and more students have 
come here searching for something deeper 
and more significant than the practical 
courses in agriculture and the mechanic- 
arts. The change in the name of the 
college, is in a small way symbolic of 
what one faculty member has called a 
Renaissance at Massachusetts State. 
This new life, this re-birth, has brought 
with it various results. . . It was only 
last year that a science professor on our 
own campua wrote: 'Eternal truth, 
eternal beauty, and a law of perpetual 
transformation are writ plain upon the 
face of nature.' If the youth in the college 
today can study the physical and bio- 
logical sciences, and see beyond the mer- 

factual material to their deeper meaning, 

if he can pursue his studies disinterestedly 
and dispassionately, attempting to in- 
terpret and to judge all things in t he 
light of his own many-sided experience 
then the scientific discipline- can give the 
student a comprehensive view of life. 

"Not training for citizenship, not 
preparation for a belter job, not the 
acquisition of a degree, but the pursuit 
of knowledge for its own sake is the true 

ideal of education. . . 

— A Ivan Ryan 
in his greeting to the President 



Returning home through the Blue 
Ridge mountains, they stopped in the 
bituminous coal regions of Fair mount, 

\\ . \'a. and learned at first hand the truth 
aboul the shocking conditions which exist 
in company-controlled coal mines, where 
worker- arc penned In with fences In the 

communities with armed guards to pre- 
vent any communication with outside 
persons. However, the Massachusetts 
investigators obtained admission to the 
village and were able to talk with guards, 
strikers and later to blacklisted union 
men, thus gaining a large supply of ma- 
terial on the deplorable mining situation 
iu the south. 



From the Connecticut i'ampus, the 

official organ of the Connecticut State 

College: "In Conn. State football last 
\e.ir training rule-s were flagrantly ami 

openly broken. 'The members of the 
squad smoked so frequently thai they 

found it more- profitable to use the tins 
instead ol .the ordinary small packages. 
They seemingly took pride in smoking 
huge quantities of tobacco in the pres- 
ence oi fellow students!" 



We are happy to say that Taube- 

coached teams have always been in the 
best of condition. Mel does not la> 

down strict training rules but he has 
been successful in instilling the idea into 
the heads of his plavcrs that "a man 
cannot play good ball if he does not take 
cue- of himself and anyone interested in 
playing football will know enough to take 
care of himself." Don't tell Mel but we 

•aw Ton Bush eat two desserts at dinner 

l.i-t week! 



"I sometimes think that wc are in the 
dangerous age of education. Our univer- 
sal system oi free schools, and the re- 
quirement that every child attend them, 
has brought us. as a people, enough 
knowledge so that we are not satislic-,1 
with the simple existence ol our fore- 
fathers; and yet, that education has 
failed to reach, geiierallv shaking, the 
point where we love learning and know 1 
edge for its own sake. We have learned 
enough to become querulous and only 
partially satisfied with the present; and 

not enough to know and appreciate the 

real jo\ of life." 

Governor Joseph B. Ely 



MANY DADS EXPECTED 

(Continued from Page 1) 
better understanding the daily habitat of 
their sons and daughters. 'Grave old 
plotters and gay young friskers' all 
rubbed shoulders for a day and profited 
by the experience." 

Professor Stowell C. Coding, Mr. 
Harold VV. Smart, and Mr. Vernon P. 
Helming have been designated as judges 
to decide the awards for the seven minute 
skits presented by the fraternities and 
sororities in the evening. A committee 
of Professor Frank Prentice Rand, W. 
Lawrence Schenck '34, and Burns Rob- 
bins "64 was appointed to take charge of 
the entertainment which will be held in 
Stoc kbridge Hall at 7.45 on Saturday 
evening. 

At the Dad's Day celebration last year 
the prizes were awarded to the following 
fraternities: first, Sigma Phi Epsilon; 
second, Kappa Sigma; third, Lambda Chi 
Alpha; fourth, Theta Chi; honorable 
mention, Phi Zeta. Quoting Mr. Emery, 
who has charge of the whole affair, "the 
entertainment will consist of seven minute 
skits, some comic, some serious, some 
musical, some not so musical." 

These fraternity efforts are a part of 
the interfraternity cooni|>ctition for pos- 
session of the Dean's Cup, a silver trophy 
awarded annually to the fraternity ex- 
celling in academic and athletic- activities 
and in scholarship. Members of the 
college orchestra directed by Edgar 
Sorton '■*{•> of Horyoke, will play before 
and after the entertainment. 



THE FUTURE OF THE NEW CULTURE 

One rc-ult of the inauguration of President Uakcr last week was the revelation 
of the nature- ol this college a- it i- today. The struggle which has be-en going on at 

this college for many years seemed to have ceased and in the addresses ol the main 

Speakers the victor ot the struggle was revealed. 'Two opposing forces, one tending 
toward the- vocational ami agricultural college and the- other tending towaid the 
libe-ral and cultural college have been seeking supremacy in the policies of this coilc-gc- 
for many year-. At the inauguration the fact was disclosed that the liberal-cultural 

forces triumphed. This victory <»f the liberal-cultural force and the recognition of 
the college in newspapers <>t the state , t - "cultural" must make us wary of the future 

in regard to just this cultural aspect oi our institution. 

The individual i*-r>on, when a struggle between appetite and reason ceases, re- 
laxes hi- vigilance; he rc-t- after the battle; he enjoys the fruits of the victory. 
Often the enemy is regenerated and attacking the vie tor, the struggle begins again. 
Or on the other hand the vi< torious force in the personality degenerates into some- 
thing less noble than it was. In the group, a like proi ess occurs. One of the forces in 
the group triumphs and in victory is weakened, and having vanquished the enemy 
degenerates. So in this college, at the present time, the triumphant forces of the 
liberal-cultural education will no longer face the struggle. These forces will degen- 
erate and this true culture will become but a worldly culture, sought after for its 
pleasures, the gain it can bring. The- true culture will become- but sophistication and 
polish, a shallow Cttperficial pursuit of the humatiiti. ■-. 

However, this 'legc-ner.it ion , an be prevented if the students who enter this in- 
stitution in the year- to , ohm- are given to understand the- true meaning of culture, 
as exemplified by Arnold; if they arc taught that the deeper culture is worth much 
more than tin < h-vcr sayings, the polished appearances, the superficial characteristics 
of certain tvpe- of c ulture- v. hie h exist in certain kinds of schools in America today. 



It happened at Massachusetts State: 
Even his best friends wouldn't tell 
him so he flunked the exam. 

In the 1 St h Century Prose class last 
week, Prolessor Prince narrated the fol- 
lowing: "One of the inns in London bore 
the- following sign One pence get drunk. 

Two pence, get dead drunk! And for a 
little more than two pence, get a straw- 
bed upon which to steep it oil!" 



"President Baker today enters t In- 
service of a College which has a worthy 
past, for which is indicated a future of 
expanding opportunity. As he enters the 
service of this College I greet him and 
welcome him to a State Department of 
Education which likewise may take pride 
in the service which it has rendered to the 
vouth of the State for nearly a hundred 
vears a State Department which today 
has no other desire than that it shall con- 
tinue to be the useful servant of the 
people in one of the most important and 
fundamental of their e nt er p rises, that of 
education." 

Commissioner Paysoii Smith 

Mass. Dept. of Education 



ARTIST EXHIBITS PAINTINCS 

(Continued from Page 1) 
This exhibition shows a part of the 
world which has never before been re- 
produced on canvas, since Mr. Meyer is 
the only man who has ever painted in 
ihe-se- countries. 'This same eolleetion is 
to be- exhibited at Amherst College in the 
near future. 

Hans Wilhelm Meyer, the artist, has 
been visiting since June at the home of 
his friends, President and Mrs. Hugh P. 
Maker. Mr. Meyer has been in this 
country for twelve years, living until re- 
cently in New York City. 

Mr. Meyer specialized in portrait 
painting and has recently painted por- 
traits of President and Mrs. Baker, Ex- 
President Thatcher, and Professor YYa ugh. 
The two later portraits are to be seen in 
the Memorial building at present. At 
one time the artist was <>n a trip to Spitz- 
bergen, and although he is not primarily 
a landscape painter he forsook his special- 
ty and has vividly portrayed those polar 
scenes which are now on exhibition. 



Judge: "Remember, anything you say 

will be held against you." 
Prisoner: "< ireta < iarbo!" 



Another new deal: A freshmen English 
Prof has guaranteed to flunk 90% of the 

i la — ! 



By the way! Rhode Island State beat 
Maine ti-0 and last Saturday a giant Vale 
eleven were able only to eke out a 14-7 
victory over Maine. And last year 
C.C.N. Y. beat Rensselaer 184 — but- 
last Saturday Rensselaer hammered C.C. 
N.Y. for a M.'M) victory! 



KAPPA SIGMA CAPTURES 

INTERFRATERNITY CUP 

Winning first place in athletics and 
academics, Kappa Sigma recaptured the 
Interfraternity Cup for the second time 
in three years. Succeeding places went 
to Theta Chi, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Kappa 
Epsilon, Delta Phi Alpha, and Lambda 
Chi Alpha. 



"I speak for an institution which in a 
very real sense participated iu the birth- 
day of your institution -event y years BgO 

and has watched with sympathetic un- 
derstanding its growth and development 
during the three score years and ten which 

have- succeeded. The ties between Am- 
herst College and Massachusetts State- 
College have never been merely those of 
geography." 

— President Stanley King, 
Of Amherst College 



DESCRIBE CONDITIONS OF 

NECROES AND MINERS 

(Continued from Page 1) 
dents. They were told that the pitiful 
thing in the education of negroes is that 
all racial pride is denied them. They are 
given no heroes of their own race. Their 
heroes are all white men. This situation 
of course, forces them into a "state of 
inferiority." 

In contrast to this visit the party next 
stopped at the University of North 

Carolina where they were gue-sts at a 
southern informal dance, which they 
found more formal than many formal 
northern dances, 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER U, 1933 



COLLECE ORCHESTRA 

(Continued from Page 1) 

cessful season. 

At present there are over forty mem- 
bers of the orchestra c ompri s ing a full 
orchestra with all parts represented. Some 
new -elections which are being handled 
now, arc: Sibelius' Finlandia, Mozart's 
hlagk Piute, Haydn's Symphony in D 
Minor, Straus' Beautiful Mine Danube 
Walt*, and several other small numbers of 
musical importance by such composers as 
Bach, Brahms, and Beethoven. 

This year a new idea will be carried 
out in connection with the orchestra. 
Each week during Professor Coding's 
music class, a musical instrument will be 
discussed and different members of the 
orchestra will explain the range and use 
of their instrument and give a demon- 
stration. 

Plans are under way for two concerts 
to be given this year in which both the 
orchestra and the glee club will take part. 
The first of these events will probably be 
held during the early part of next term. 
Combined concerts will also be given over 
the radio this year as a result of last year's 
successful b ro a dc ast. Mr. Sorton has 
e harge of the music for Sunday Chapels 
which begin November ">, and he will 
draw his music directly from the orches- 
tra and the glee club. 




Htbletics 




BRIGGSMEN CONQUER TECH 
HARRIERS TROUNCE TUFTS 



WORK OF PROCTOR 

GREAT SURPRISE 



Led by Captain Dave Caird *34, Walt 
Stepat '35 and Ray Proctor '86, all of 
whom crossed the finish line hand in 
hand, an untried Massachusetts State 
College cross-country team strided its 
way to a 22-IW victory over Tufts College 
.it Medford last Saturday. The contest 
which was the first one of the season, and 
the first on Tufts home field in more than 
a dozen years, was a very satisfactory 
one in the eyes of Coach L. L. Derby. 

With Captain Caird and Bill Jordan as 
the only veterans from last year, and 
every other man on the squad running 
his first varsity race for the Maroon and 
White, the team shaped up pretty well in 
its first victory. Captain Caird and 
Stepat, two men who can be depended 
on in all meets, showed their team spirit 
in encouraging Ray Proctor all through 
the meet, and so well did they succeed, 
that Ray was right up with them at the 
finish. Cordon Bishop, another promis- 
ing sophomore, proved himself a plucky 
runner by placing ninth in spite of the 
heavy chest old which hampered him. 

No information is available concerning 
the St. Stephen's team which visits here 
Saturday. Last year State had no diffi- 
culty in overcoming the St. Stephen's 
team at Annancl.de- as the Maroon ami 
White- harriers made the perfect score of 
15-40 in concpiering the Saints. Although 

State is not equipped with the same 

quintet of star runners as last year, 
namely Crawford, Murray, Caird, Crosby, 
md Little. Coach Derby feels that more 
,,! the same spirit and teamwork which 
characterized Saturday's meet will carry 
the- Maroon and White to its second 

, onsecutive victory. 



JACKSON, BECKER 
AND BLACKBURN SCORE 



TWEED and FLANNEL 
SPORT SKIRTS 

TWIN SWEATERS 

WOOL SPORT COATS 

WOOL FROCKS 

G. Edward Fisher 



Coach Larry Briggs' soccer team got 
off to a flying start for the 1833 season, 
trouncing Worcester Poly Tech on the 
upper field last Saturday, in a hard 
fought contest, ,'M. Last year the 
Maroon and White booters also defeated 
the Engineers and api>ear to be headed 
for another successful season. 

The play was all State during the con- 
test and the ball was continually in 
Tech's territory, brilliant defensive work 
by Hebel, Engineer fullback, and Sargent, 
goalie, prevented many more State score-. 
The Maroon and White forward line had 
many opportunities to score in the lust 
period but did not capitalize on them. 
The first goal was made by Wilson, out- 
side left for the Engineers, early in the 
second period. 

After but three minutes of the second 
half had elapsed, Jim Blackburn, State 
halfback, shot a long boot past Sargent 
to tie the score at one all. The play was 
fast for the next 20 minutes and Jackson, 
center forward finally booted another 
goal for the Briggsmen. Near the dose 
of t he- contest , Becker, Maroon ami White 
sophomore halfback, scored the final tally 
for State- on a long kick. 

Bob Jackson, Jim Blackburn and Ed 
Talbot turned in brilliant performances 
for State, while Hebel excelled for Tech. 

'The lineups: 
Massachusetts State 
Kozlowslci, ol 
lliisclhunel. Taft, il 
Jackson, cf 
Davidson, Bowler, ir 
M.u Kimmic, or 
("lark. I.and-iiii.in. Heik<T, lhl> 
Blackburn. , lib 
Talbot, rhb 
Cowing, Ifb 
Wood. George, rfb 
Dobbie, g 



u 



Statc-Sportliflbt" 



Worcester Tech 
ol, WUaon 

il. Brail, 1 

cf, Gordon 

ir, ("lark 

or, Greenwood 

Ihb. Stafford 

chb. Whittum 

rhb, Erickson 

lfb, Osborne 

rfb. Habs| 

g, SaiK'-nt 



A New Line Of 

India Prints 

in 

ALL SIZES AND COLORS 

at 

VERY REASONABLE PRICES 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT I IN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



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NEW AND STANDARD BOOKS 



JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 



Doctor Radcliife's official statement: 
"Lou Bush will not play against 
Connecticut State this Saturday." 



Of all the State alumni who were de- 
lighted in the Taubenien's smashing 
victory over Howdoin lasj Saturday, no 
one equalled the enthusiasm of Dan 
Leary, captain of last year's grid eleven. 
Dan, now at G eorgetown Law, sent Mel 
Tattbe and his players a telegram before 
the Polar Bc-.irs game, wishing lliein a 
successful season and a win over Bowdoin. 



After a whole lot of snooping around, 
we finally discovered the reason for 
Bowdoin's poor showing against State. 
It seems that the Maine coaches take- 
good care of the health of their charges 

so they carried Maim- spring erater in 

live-gallon jugs along for the Howdoin 
athletes. Just before the start of the 
game, the last full jug was smashed by 
accident, and the poor Howdoin pl.tvers 

wen- forced to drink plain old Massachu- 
setts water! Too bad! What Coach 
Bowser said when he saw the broken jug 
turned the air blue over on the Howdoin 
side. 



STATE DOWNS POLAR BEARS 
CONN. STATE HAS LOST TWO 



In a comparison of the starting line-ups 

last Saturday, we find that Howdoin out- 
weighed the Maroon and White- eleven. 
The starting State line averaged 171 
pounds with a 1199 total poundage. The 
forward wall of the Polar Hears amassed 
a total of 1251 pounds for a IT'.* pound 

a v e r ag e. The State- backneld averaged 

156 |H)iinc|s with a 619 total poundage 

while- [he Howdoin backs totaled 698 
pounds for a 17.") [hxukI average. 



Lou Hush averaged about ten yard* 
per trip la-i Saturday, gaining 1-7 yards 
in 13 attempts. Johnny Conaotatti, his 

sub, made- I'.'.l yards in live- attempts lor 

an eight sard average. Hill T'rigard 

gained 32 yards in live- attempts for a 
six-yard average while Johnny Stewart, 
ophomore, playing his irst college con- 
test, averaged three yards per trip, 
Carrying the pigskin lor AS yard" gain in 

i-'; attempts, 



Harav.ille-. highlv touted Maine full- 
back could gain but 48 yards in Hi tries 
against the State- forward wall. Hurdeil 
gained :>,H yards in 13 attempts while 

Captain Hubbard made A2 yards in 17 
trips with the leather. Sumner, halfback, 

had the best ave-rage- among the- I'ol.u 
Hears, making 41 yards in four attempts 



NUTMEGGERS BEAT 

COOPER UNION, 19-6 

After the opening victory against 
Howdoin, and without the services of 
Captain Lou Hush, the Maroon and 
White Wave- will swing down upon the 

stalwarts of Connecticut State- College 

on Alumni Lie-Id this Saturday as the 
feature of the Dad's Day program. Las) 

year, playing at Storrs, Maatachusetta 

State trounced a he-aw but inexiM-ricnc eel 
Nutmegger eleven, 39-0. It was a field 
day lor the Stale captain, Hush racing 
lor four touchdowns and Hill 1-rigaid 

collecting two. The- Taubemen com- 
pletely assumed the offensive, piling up 
16 tnsl downs to nine lor Connect iellt. 

Tin- Maroon and White- team will 
sorely miss the services of its leader and 
si. ir, Hush, who has played SUCh a vital 
part in the many State gridiron victories 
but a comparative judgment of the- two 

teams, places Massachusetts State as the 
probable victor. 

Connecticut Stale opened the season 

with a 19-6 rictOT) OVei the insurgent 

team, Cooper I'nion. The victoiv over 

the New Yorkers was the fust gridiron 

will the Nut meggers have- enjoyed since- 
1931. A strong Vermont team ran rough 
shod over the valiant Connecticut clcvi-n 
in its second contest, Vermont winning, 
36-6. Last Saturday Coach Dole's men 
fell victims to the determined attack of a 

new Weslevan eleven, losing, 19 (I 

Coach Dole- suffered a sever loss when 
Met ormiek, speedy halfback, broke- his 
ankle- iu the Cooper I'nion game- and was 

losi lot the remaindei of the season. Mow 

ever, the ehrven has been strengthened by 
the re-turn of Jules I'inski from crutches 
lo his tackle- pott while Likhald, a 
promising halfback, will occupy M< 
Cormiik's position. 'The- Connecticut 
eleven has been drilling on passing all 
this week, and will probably seek the- air 
in an attempt lo defeat the- Taube-mi-n 

Gold, Grimala and Captain toss have 

been snaring passes all week from Kellev 

and Cronin, in preparation for the game-. 

'The stars of the Nutmegger'i combine 

arc- Captain Coss at quarterback ami 

Cronin at fullback. Ed Coss is playing 

his eleventh year of football and his third 
captaincy of a football team. He cap 
taine-d his high school eleven and latter 
led Allenlown Prep, one of the leading 

prep school elevens in the- country. 

Cronin. al I ullli.uk. scored against Coopei 
Union and Vermont and is beginning his 
tenth year of football without injury. 



Welcome 

To the store of 
Riding Habits 
for Men and 

Women 




Carfare paid on 

purchases of $5.0U 

or more. 



COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 

We carry a complete line of 

Riding Boots, Breeches, 
Jodhpurs, Coats, Jackets. 

Also Hiking Boots and 
Sport Cloth es . 



BUSH AND STEWART 
SCORE TOUCHDOWNS 

Completely the master of the- situation 

.iiiei the first quarter, the Maroon and 
White- varsity football team hammered 

out a de-eisive 14-0 defeat over the 
highlv touted Polar Hears of Howdoin 
College on Alumni Field last Sat unlay. 
In the middle of the se-cond period, 
Johnnv Stewait, State sophoinoie hall- 
back, hurled a beautiful 20 yard pass to 

Captain Lou Hush, who scampei e,| lliiity 

yards for the fust Maroon and White 

score. Hill Irigard, husky fullback in his 
new role as a place-meiit kicker, boote-d 

the- extra point between the uprights to 
give- the- Taubemen a To lead. In the 

third session, Captain Hush led a 70-yard 
drive down the- field, State completing a 
Score when Stewart plunged over the- 
Howdoin line- for the second touchdown. 
Hill Trig. ml again converted lor the extra 
point. Shortly alter the second touch- 
down, Captain Hush was forced to leave 
the contest because of a kiu-e injury, 

The decisive- victoiv ol I lie- M.uooii 
and White- eleven atoned lor the stunning 

defeat the Taubemen received al the 

hands ol the Maim- athletes last fall 
Howdoin winning I'd 7. Mel Taube now 
staiuls one- up on the Howdoin mentor, 

Bowser; Massachusetts State having won 

the 1031 tussle- on Ahinuii Tie-Id, 32-6, 
when the same Lou Hush played a stellar 
part in the Maroon and While- viiiorv. 
The Howdoin olleiisive clicked |ht- 

fectry in tin- inst period on the way to 

the State goal but when the I'olar He-ais 

neared the last white line, the) could not 
pcucu. lie tin- dogged defense of the 
Taubemen, especially iu tin- center of 
i he forward wall. Led by the hammering 

backs, Hal. iv. die and Captain lliibb.nd, 

the I'ol.u Bears rolled up eighi hratdowne 

in the- hist petiod but could nol SCOTC. 

In tin- second pe r iod the- superioi con- 
dition ol tin- Maroon and White athletes 
began to nil ami the- Maine offensive 

made- but tWO first downs. St at e i esoi I e-i I 
lo a kicking game in the In -t period, with 
the booting of Ste-w.ul holding I he I'olar 

Bears at bay, and made but one first down. 
In the second quarter the Taubemen made 

two more- Srst downs, both em the long 
drive lo a t one hdow II. 

Massachusetts State opened up a new 
offensive in the third period and ham* 
mered through the Bowd oi n line- i,,i five 
5rsl clowns. in,) a second touchdown. In 
the final quarter, the Taubemen garnered 

M oiuimii-d on PSfS 1. Column I) 



PILING SYSTEM SUPPLIES CARDS 

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Amherst, Mass. 



BLANKETS - - COMFORTABLES 
SHEETS - - PILLOW CASES 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



AMHERST, MASS. 



COMFORTABLE CAMPUS SHOES 
FOR COLLEGE WOMEN 

COMFORTABLE AND ATTRACTIVE THORN PROOF 
CHILLIE TIES $2.95 

BROWN CALF WALES TIES $2.95 
TWO-TONE SADDLE OXFORDS $3.45 $5.00 

COMBINATION SUEDE & LEATHER 
PUMPS & TIES $3.95 $4.45 

"AS YOU LIKE HOSIERY" 85 cents Up 

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There's no gapping - no slipping with Nunn-Bush ankle fashioned 
oxfords for men. Priced at $8.00 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 









THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1933 






i 



SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS 

^Styrfbaltfap^fiMaf. For Y our Football, Soccer, Gym, Etc. Equipment 

Consult Tom. 




THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



INAUGURAL CKRLMONIKS 

(Continued from l'age 1) 
by Dr. Craves, Um Slate by Commissiotr 
er Smith, and the student body by Alvan 
Ryan '.'54 followed. After the inaugura- 
tion the reception was held in the Prcsi 
dent's home. 

In the evening, Draper Hall was the 
scene of a formal banquet which was 
nevertheless pervaded with an atmos- 
phere less serious than that of the after 
noon. In his capacity as toast master, 
Philip W'hittemore '15, of Sunderland, 
presented the banquet as a wedding 
feast and continued the metaphor through 

out his introduction*. 

President Lewis of the University of 
New Hampshire, in concluding the eve- 
ning's list of speakers, chided both Dr. 
Baker and President King for their 
omission of Williams from the list of 
those who had helped the State College. 
Without Williams there would have been 
no Amherst, and no State, he reminded 
his audience. 

President Lewis also made mention of 
the sincere speech given in the afternoon 
by Alvin Ryan ".il on behalf of the stu- 
dents. "Yo«l are doing your job, sir, if 
you turn out boys of that kind," he said 
to President Maker. Mrs. Crete von 
Bayer, a guest of President and Mrs. 
Baker, rendered several beautiful piano 
selection 

Following is a list of the delegates: 

The college presidents present were: 
Clarence A. Barbour, brown University; 
Edward Ellery, acting president, Union 
College; Paul D. Moody, Middlebury 
College; Stanley King, Amherst College; 
James L. McConaughy, Wesleyan Univer- 
sity; William M. Lewis, Lafayette Col 
lege; Robbins W. Barstow, Hartford 



Seminary Foundation; J. Edgar Park, 
Wheat on College; John A. Cousens, 

Tufts College; Frederick Lent, Klmira 

College; Ralph Karle, Won ester Poly- 
technic Institute; Edward M. Lewis, 
New Hampshire University; formerly 
president of M.S.C.; Daniel L. Marsh, 
boston University; Raymond C. Bressler, 
Rhode Island State College; Wallace \Y. 
At wood, Clark College; Frank P. Speare, 
Northeastern University; Bancroft Beat- 
ley, Simmons College; James L. Mender, 

Russell Sage College; Robert D. Leigh, 
Bennington College; Charles Russell 
State Teachers' College, Westfield; G. 
Edward Newel, Massachusetts School of 
Art; Lawrence A. Averill, State Teach- 
ers' College, Worcester; Frank P. Graves, 
University of the State of New York; 
Charles C. McCracken, Connecticut State 
College. 

Institutions represented by faculty 
members or officers were: 

Harvard, Prof. John D. Black; Yale, 
Charles E. Behre, director Northeastern 
Forest Experiment Station; Rutgers, 
Prof. Robert L. Starkey; University of 
Vermont, Joseph L. Hills, dean of College 
of Agriculture; Norwich University, Prof. 
S. F. Howard; Rensselaer Polytechnic 
Institute, Prof. LeRoy W. Clark; New 
York University, Harold O. Voorhis, 
secretary; Oberlin College, William F. 
Bohn, assistant to president; Mount 
Holyoke College, Harriet M. Allyn, dean, 
College of the Holy Cross, Rev. Joseph 
F. Sullivan, dean; College of the City of 
New York, Prof. Bernhard Ostrolenk; 
Vassar College, Julia R. Lawrence; 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 
Vannevar Bush, vice-president; Cornell, 
, Cornelius Betten, dean of faculty; Uni- 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
be open evenings beginning 
September 27th, to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 
soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the benefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

51 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

AH Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 821 
LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 

— PHILCO 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



varsity of Maine, L. s. Corbett, dean of 

men; Syracuse University, Charles W. 
Flint, chancellor; Connecticut College 
for Women, Prof. Esther C. Cary; New 
York State College of Forestry, Samuel 
N. Spring, dean; Mt. Hermon School, 
Thomas Elder, dean. 

Other colleges and their representative 
were: 

Princeton, Guy C. Crampton, M.S.C.; 
Columbia University and Barnard Col- 
lege, W. P. Kirk, Hartford; Georgetown 
University, Eugene G. Ross, Springfield; 
Bowdoin, Frederick K. Turgeon, Amherst 
College; Dartmouth, Frank C. Moore, 
M.S.C.; Hamilton, Charles H. Toll, 
Amherst College; University of Michigan, 
Charles W. Cobb, Amherst College; 
Colby, Principal W. A. Cowing, West 
Springfield High School; Alabama, How 
ard B. Lane, Keene, N. 1L; Haverford, 
Gilbert T. Hoag, Amherst College; Al- 
fred, Mrs. Starr A. Rurdick; University 
of Missouri, Walter J. Stoessel, Spring- 
field; Lawrence, Lorian P. Jefferson, 
M.S.C.; Iowa State, Mrs. Ann D. East- 
man, Amherst; Wisconsin, Theodore 
Soller, Amherst College; Northwestern, 
David Rozman, M.S.C.; Minnesota, 
Robert P». Whitney, Amherst College; 
Pennsylvania State, Guy V. Glatfelter, 
M.S.C.; Kansas State, F. C. Sears, 
M.S.C.; Kentucky, Arthur V. Beau- 
mont, M.S.C.; Illinois, Adrian L. Lind- 
sey, M.S.C.; Wells College, Mrs. Ralph 
Williams, Amherst; Purdue, Melvin H. 
Taube, M.S.C.; Ohio State, Walter C. 
O'Kane, University of New Hampshire; 
Vanderbilt, David H. Morton, Amherst 
College; Colorado, James E. Fuller, 
M.S.C.; Wellesley, Laetitia M. Snow, 
Smith College; Texas A. & M., Joseph 
L. Hurff; Radcliffe, Florence A. Cragg, 
Smith College; Arizona, Mrs. Nina F. 
Soller, Amherst; Stamford, Louis C. 
Cornish, Boston; University of Chicago, 
George R. Taylor, Amherst College. 



STATE DOWNS POLAR BEARS 

(Continued from l'age 3) 
three more first downs but could not 
score. The Polar Bears in an effort to 
score, opened up in the second half with 
a series of spinner plays from the double- 
wing back formation but were woefully 
unsuccessful, netting but three first 
downs during the last half. 

The bright spot of the Maroon and 
White victory was the splendid perform- 
ances exhibited by the sophomores: 
Stewart was a vital part in the scoring of 
both touchdowns while Ed Soulliere and 
Elmer Allen turned in some hard running 
and stiff tackling in the backfield posi- 
tions. John Consolatti, Bush's substitute, 
performed superbly during the last 
quarter, while the work of Koenig and 
Sturtevant, two sophomores battling for 
the center position, was spectacular. 

The lineup: 

Massachusetts State Bowdoin 

Mountain, Adams, le re, Kent, Kelley 

Guzowski, Shulkin, It rt, McKenney, Harrison 
SchjuTncr, Cummings, lg rg, Archibald, Ackerman 
Koenig, Sturtevant, c c, Keville, Drake 

Nietupski, Leavitt, rg lg, Lane, Lartom, Nason 
Sievers, Mulhall, rt It. Low, Holden 

Smith, Ryan, McGuckian, re le, Davis, Sargent 
Lojko, Bigelow, qb qb, Putnam, Soule 

Bush, Consolatti, rhb lhb, Hubbard. Kominsky 
Stewart. Soulliere, lhb rhb, Burdell, Sumner 

Allen, Frigard, fb fb. Baravalle, Griffith 



tor's secretaries, Bernice J. Dolan and 
Bernice Shubert; art assistants, Viola S. 
Koskella, and Edward D. Masters; liter- 
ary assistants, Frederick N. Andrews, 
Mary L. Allen, Marie E. Currier, and 
Harlow Hermanson; statistics, Ruth A. 
Avery, Bernard J. Doyle, Elizabeth K. 
Harrington, James J. Valentine, and 
William A. Scott; photography, Eliza- 
beth C. Perry and Emil J. Tramposch. 



Attractive Rooms Near Campus 

A Few Rooms Left 
Will Sacrifice at $2.00 

M. A. CUMMINGS 9 Phillips St 

"AMERICA THRU 
GERMAN EYES" 

after 10,(MM) miles in an 

old Chevrolet 

by 

A YOUNG HITLERITE 

Sunday Evening forum 

First Congregational Church 

Social Hour 6.00 

Forum 7.00 

Drop in and see Bill, Ted, and Al 

And bavc a steak or per hap s just 

,i sandwich and cotfee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER NO. 1 

SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done al reasonable prices 

First Clasi Laundry P h, y Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 

College Drug Store 

W II. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST MASS. 

TYPEWRITERS 

r or Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



INDEX FEATURES CLASS OF 34 

(Continued from Page 1) 
stressed, a more complete one could be 
written during a man's senior year, and 
that as the Index is a college publication, 
it should be more of a college than class 
book. Furthermore, with the increase in 
class enrollment, individual pictures may 
soon be out of the question. 

Dedication of this year's Index will be 
to the transition group of this year's 
seniors who were featured last year. In- 
dividual pictures and write-ups will not 
be related but groups of students will 
be printed instead. 

Organization of the Board began at the 
first meeting October 5, to discuss plans 
for the year. Weekly meetings will be 
held on Wednesday evenings. The Board 
of Editors consists of Daniel J. Foley, 
editor-in-chief; (ieorge A. Hartwell, sta- 
tistics editor; Marion Smith, literary 
editor; E. Lawrence Packard, art editor; 
Wendell R. Hovey, photography editor. 

Departmental assistants will be: edi- 



HORTICULTURE SHOW 

(Continued frum l'age 1) 
students. 

Professor Thayer is chairman of the 
show, and also faculty committee man 
on decorations. Serving as members of 
the several committees under his direction 
are the following faculty members: Prof. 
Frank A. Waugh, floor plans; Prof. Fred 
C. Sears, the store; Prof. Victor A. Rice, 
signs; Prof. Grant B. Snyder, publicity; 
and Prof. Robert P. Holdsworth, pro- 
grams. Paul Stephenson '.'14 is student 
committee chairman. 

The appointment of judges for this 
annual event has not as yet been com 
pleted. In view of the fact that the show 
has attracted such a large number of 
participant! and spectators in the past, 
arrangements are being made to utilize 
the entire ground floor of the cage in- 
stead of just that portion which can be 
viewed from the gallery. This will add 
considerable space for the displays. A 
store will be conducted at which can be 
purchased horticultural produce. 



For Long Wear and Satisfaction 
Have your resoling done at the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 



LARGEST ENROLLMENT 

(Continued from Page 1) 
are 122 students majoring in horticulture, 
B8 in home economics, and 88, or 6.6 
of the college enrollment majoring in 
agriculture. 

Ten yean ago there were only 28-1 
students enrolled in the three upper 
classes. Of this number, the majority of 
the students majored in the physical and 
biological science major group, but this 
majority was not Hearty as large as it is 
today. Ten years ago 20.11 of the stu- 
dents majored in agriculture whereas to- 
day only about 6$ of the students choose 
this field for their major work. 

Student Supplies Text Books 

NOW OPEN 

NEW COLLEGE STORE 

IN 
NORTH COLLEGE 

Soda S A. M. - 9 P. M. Ice Cream 



MATINEES 

at 

2:30 P. M. 

2f> cents 



AfAHERS 

r^ THKATHF w 



EVENINGS 

TWO SHOWS 

fc:30 and 8:30 

35 cents 



Wed, Thurs., October 11-12 j 


Fri., Sat., October 13T4 


Will Rogers 
DR. BULL 

Added 

TECHNICOLOR CARTOON 

LAUREL HARDY Comedy 

SPORTLIGHT - NEWS 


Janet GAYNOR 
"PADDY 

The Next Best Thing" 

with 
WARNER BAXTER 1 
MARGARET LINDSAY 



Mon., Tues., October lb-17 



Edward G. Robinson - Kay Francis 
in "I LOVE THAT WOMAN' 



r»» 



Bring your friends this week end for a nice lunch 
or dinner. We will have Special Dishes at very 
reasonable prices. We have a complete Soda Foun- 
tain service for refreshments. 

The College Candy Kitchen 



Heavy All Wool Zipper Coats Specially Priced at $4.45 

All Wool Heavy Shaker Sweaters $4.5« to $8.00 

An Exceptional Broadcolth Shirt, White and Colors $1.35 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



CURKKVI'IKVENT OF 
THE WEEK 



Read the article, written by 
LouIh M. Lyons '19, about 
the recent inauguration of 

I're.sidt in liuiih.l'. Baker. 



/Hbaseacbus 




ollegian 



IH TSIAMHM, EVENT 
OK NIK WEEK 

llu- mom nut c t-Nxtiil Dad . 
I hi) ever held on MiIn i .um 
pus |g .iMunli-d the position 
of outatanUlnil event of the 

Ml'l'k 



Vol. XL1V 



AMHERST, MASS. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 19.U 



Number 4 



SUCCESSFUL DAD'S DA Y HELD 
OVER 1HREE HUNDRED ATTEND 



Phi Sigma Kappa Awarded First 
Place in Evening's Entertainment 

With over three hundred aad fifty 
Dads attending Dad's D.i>, the annual 
Dad'a Day eventa were auoceaafully held 
last Saturday. The fraternity anil so- 
rority skits in the evening attracted aa 
audience of over one thousand people to 
Bowker Auditorium. 

Phi Sigma Kappa was awarded Brat 
place in the contest toward the Inter 
fraternity Cup, with Theta Chi, Delta 
Phi Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha receiving 
second, third, and fourth places respec 

lively. The judges who were Professor 
Stowetl Coding, Professor Harold Smart 
and Mr. Vernon Helming of the English 
department were not unanimous in their 

decision. 

The sorority contest was won by 
Lambda Delta Mu. Phi Zeta was 
awarded second plare. The sketch pre- 
sented by the Lanilida Delta Mu was 
entitled "Life on the Steppes," written 
in poetic meter by the memb e rs and 
acted by the members of the sorority. 
Phi Zeta enacted the life of a lady known 
.is the "Sophisticated Lady." 

"Cod Mless Our Home" was the title 
of the skit presented by Phi Sigma Kappa 
in which Casa Lome's dance orchestra 
was parodied. The program was as 
follows: 



Alpha Lambda Mu 

Alpha Signs i'tii 

l'hi Sigma Kappa 

y.T.v. 

Delta Phi Alpha 

Lambda I>:lta Mu 
Alpha l i.imnia Rlio 
Sigma Beta Chi 



Chips off the Old Block 
Kinkelstein's German Band 
God Bless Our Home 

Four College Yean 

War 

Life on the Steppes 

Dads' Hour 

Good Old \y.ui- 

^-itirenn M vl-'iftii.-t Nlght'fl I >' 

Sigma Phi Bpailon 
L908 Class Reunion Kappa Epaikm 

Zemakoye Sobraniyi Lambda Chi Alpha 

Night in a Turkish Harem Kappa Sigma 

Sophisticated Lady Phi Zeta 

Ari/.ona Rhythm Theta I B] 

Before tin- show, during the intermis- 
sion and after the show, selections were 

played by members of the College 
orchestra, directed by Edgar Sorton. 



ROZMAN DISCUSSES 
PART-TIME FARMING 

"Back to the Farm" Movement 
Gaining Momentum 



Because of the increased leisure time 

allotted tO the average industrial worker, 

and because of the uncertainty of in- 
dustry, there is going on in America at 
the present time a trek of the population 

from the city to the country. This con- 
dition is discussed by a writer in the 
New York Times of Sunday, October 15. 
In the article David Rozman is quoted. 
The Collegia* asked Professor Ko/man to 

explain this study of the movement. 

Dr. David Rozman recently made a 
st udy of the extent of part-time farming 

in this state. The townships of Ilolden 
and the Lowell, and Taunton areas were 
selected by him for his field of observa- 
tion. About 60,000 farming enterprises 
in this state are on a part time basis 
according tO observations made by Prof. 

Rozman, and he believes that part time 
farming is becoming increasingly com- 
mon. 

President Roosevelt and his staff .ire 
trying to make the part-time farming plan 
attractive to the main industrial workers 

who have not been able to receive steady 
finplovment in our favorites. A $25,000, • 
'•'••I appropriation has been sel aside by 
Congress for the purpose of regulating 
the "back to the land" movement. At 
■ nt. the administration is starting 
several projects in which the unemployed 
people with previous agricultural experi- 
ence are organised in sell contained com 
unities, in order thai through tilling the 
'■I they may become partiallj s r ii 
supporting. The federal government in 
taking in hand the guidance ol the part- 
me farming movemenl has tried to co 
ordinate it with its plan for the decentral- 
ion of industry. 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 3) 



COMMUNITY CONCERT 
PLANS ARE BEING MADE 

Compaign Drive to Begin October M 
with Banquet at Lord JerTery Inn 

Alter two successful years "I Com- 
munity Concerts in Amherst, the local 
association is now formulating plana lor 
another season, The campaign for mem- 
bers lor the coming year will begin Oct. 

.'ill and will last lor one week. Alter that 

time no memberships will be received 
until the following year. Only members 

are admitted to the concerts, no tickets 

being sold at the door. 

Membership cards are issued b) the 

local organization and are good at any 

concert given by any Community Con- 
cert Association in the \'< ited States and 
Canada In New England there are 21 

cities and towns having Community 

Concerts, Sp ring field and West held being 
the nearest. Many Amherst members 
attended the concerts by '.. aTMaCC 
Tibbett, Albert Spanieling and Harold 
Bauer at Springfield last year. 

The concerts to be given in Amherst 
will be decided upon by a local committee 
at the close of the drive. In this way it is 
known in advance just how much money 
there is to spend for the talent. The more 
members the local association has the 
belter the attractions which can be ob- 
tained. There will be a minimum ol 
three concerts in Amherst. Last season 
the Amherst committee were able to 



' . c t 

... v .11 I ISIS I... I" 



• \- . 



progr ams , the violinist Toscha Seidei, 
the Cherniavsk) Trio, the Brosa string 

(.Continued on Page 1. Column J) 

President Baker 
Will Meet Alumni 



Third Annual Massachusetts State 

College Alumni Night Scheduled 

for November ') 

Celebration of the third annual Massa- 
chusetts Slate College Alumni Night will 
take place with lew exceptions on Thurs- 
day, November '.». In Maine. California, 

New York. Chicago, and all other parts 
of the United States, enthusiastic meetings 
are scheduled where any State Alumnus 
will be able to revive old times with 
former friends. 

Opportunity lor the Alumni to meet 
the new president, Hugh P. Baker, will 
be given at three of these gatherings, t he 
Middlesex Count y meeting in Sudbury 
on Nov. 4, the Chicago meeting late in 
October, and that of the New York City 
Alumni Club on Alumni Night itself, 
will have him as a guest of honor. 

Such an idea as having simultaneous 

meetings ol alumni in different parts of 

the world is unique among colleges. It 

arose at this college fourteen years ago 

(Continued on Page 4, Column \) 

PRESIDENT OF COLGATE 
CONVOCATION SPEAKER 

Dr. (ieorge Barton Cutten, President 
ol Colgate University in Hamilton, N.Y., 
will be t he principal speaker at the annual 

Scholarship Day convocation mi Thurs- 
day, October 2»">. Dr. Cutten was born 

in Amherst. Nova Scotia. 

One of the highlights ol Dr. Ctilten's 
career is his service as Director ol the 
Rehabilitation of Halifax. Nova Scotia, 
after the great explosion i:i the harbour 
nt ;hit ( it\ during the war The explo- 
sion which was caused by the ignition 

ol a great gasoline tanker in the Halifax 

harbour caused millions of dollars worth 
of damage, practically destroying the 

entire < n\ ind taking the lives ol hund- 
reds ■ 't people. 

I'or several Mat- he served as pastor ol 

many New England Baptist churches 

(Continued on Paat t, Column 1) 



COLLEGE WRITERS 
PUBLISH ARTICLES 



Professor Waugh, Dr. Bernhard Os- 
trolenk, Karle Draper and Others 
Contribute to Current Publications 

Six alumni and one professor ol (he 

college have published articles in current 
monthly and quarterly publications, A 
mong the articles are: Treet \e Live With 
l>\ Professor Frank K. Waugh in the 
Novembei Count) Gentleman, and Turn 

mx the ('■•riser b\ >ci iih.n < I Ostrolenk in 

the October issue ol Current History. 

In the quarteii) magazine, Landscape 
Architecture, an extended review of the 

Work ol lands* ape o chitcct me in publii 

si-i \ i, i- in the United States at the pre 
sent tiuu is published. Five of the articles 

are written by alumni ol Massachusetts 
State College. L. : le S. Diaper, now 
director of the Land Planning and llous 
ing in the Tennessee Valley project, and 
ol the class of 1915, discusses his work 
in connection with tnis vast governmental 
enter ■ ise. 

Dr. Bernhard Ostrolenk, who spok* at 
a recent convocation, in his article Turn- 
ing the Corner in Current lh\tory defends 

President Roosevelt's governme n ta l mea- 
sures. In complete nontrest to bis thesis 

is an article immediately following in the 
same meg! tint by Suzanne LaLollet le. a 
cousin of Senator Robert Lal-ollctte 

Dr. Bernhard Ostrolenk is now professor 

ol economics at the College of the City of 
New York. 

Other alumni writing in the Lnnd\(iipe 

An iutei ture for October include: Coni.nl 

Wirth '2.1. assistant director ol national 

parks; Prank H. Culley, on the Yellow 

(Continued on Page 4. Column g) 

COLLEGIAN EXCHANGES 
WIDELY DISTRIBUTED 

From colleges located everywhere, from 

Bates College in Maine to the loiversily 
ol Alabama, come weekly contributions 

to the Collegia* office exchange. Several 
colleges such as Connecticut State. Tufts 

and Union, known to iii.ui> ol us only as 
athletic opponents, send their paper in 

i-\i hange for the ( 'ollegian 

Mel Taube's alma mater contributes 

the Purdue Exponent. Unusual names 
such as the Trinity Tripod from Trinity 

College. Lite Ciurerslty ILlliltet from 

George Washington University, Washing 

ton. i ). C, Tie Norwich Guidon from 
Norwich University, Northneld, Vt. are 

among the names on the list. 

In the exchange files are papers of 

many nearby col l e ges . A partial list 

follows: 



The Amherst Student 
The Height! 
Springfield Student 
The Mt Holyoke Newa 
The Smith ( ollege Weekly 
The William* to. ord 
The Northeastern Newi 
Tin- Boston University N'ew-s 



Amherst College 

Boston < ollege 

Springfield « ollege 

Mt. Holyoke College 

Smith College 

Williams ( ollege 

Northeastern iniv 

Boston I'niv. 



From other colleges more distant come; 
The Pontae Bjtpoasat, from Passat ITsttVarsky in 

Indiana 
The Crimson White, from the University of 

Alabama 
Th«- Kennseleir Polytei hnic. from R.P.I, in Troy. 

N Y. 
The Campus, from Allegheny < olleae, in Mead- 

vitle, l'a 
I be Rates student, from Bates < ollege in Maine 
Tin Bowdoin Orient, from Bowdoin College la 

Lewiston, Maine 
The New Hampshire from the University ol V* 

Hampshire In Durham. N. II. 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



" Ihif ;•>»•■ Uti in the couscUmsnt 
0) it, 'iivi hv no mr,in\ in the HWJ thr (ulurr 
it promist 

Gsorgi Sand, Hbndsom* I.- 

Friday, October Hi 
8.00 p.m. Reading by Mr. William Simpson 
Bowkei Auditorium 

Saturday. October 21 

1 imi p.m. So • ei. limit v ,,t Ami 

I [i. III. Football, K. 1. State at K:: 

3.00 p.m. Cross-country, Northeastern it 

Amherst 
8.00 p.m. Alpha Lambda Mu Informal, 
Memorial Building 
Sunday. October it 

3.00 p Dl Outil i tab H:ke 
Tuesday. O ctob er 2* 

j. m i ,i- ■■■ i lub, Memorial Hall 
8.00 p.m. Freshman <iirls' entertainment, 
Memorial Hall 
Wednesday, October 25 

7.00 p.m n Competition, ( o 

Office 
R.OO ii in. Indtx Board Meeting, Index < >•!► i 
Thursday. October 2b 

11.00 p.m. Convocation Scholarship \ 
l,ly. Bowker Auditorium 



SOCIAL UNION PROGRAM FOR 
COMING SEASON IS COMPLETED 



WILLIAM T. SIMPSON 
INTERPRETS "ESCAPE" 



Noted Stage Director to Appear To- 
Night at liowker Auditorium 

\li William T. Simpson, direct I 

the Springfield Playera' < • tit l< i will intei 
put the late John Galsworthy's play 

Escape at llovvker Auditorium tonight. 

Mr. Simpson's appearance is sponsored 
by i he Lambda Delta Mu sorority. 

A- an actor, a stage director, and stage 
manager, Mr. Simpson has sj>ent main 

\ cat s on Broadway, an intimate friend <>i 
actors .ii*l actresses now famed through 
out the world. For ■ few years, he was 
on the stage in London playing parts in 
the plays ol the Kli/aliet hails, ol I he 

Restoration period, and of the Modern 

eta. After his return to America, Mr. 
Simpson liei aine interested in the develop 
ment ol the semi-professional organi/.a 
tions which produced many plays and to 
which Walter Hampden, the great Ameri 
can actor, gives the credit for keeping the 
American theatre alive. 

The Playera' Guild in Springfield, of 

which the reader tonight is the director 
is a very strong "Little Theatre" organi 
/at ion producing plays of all kinds and 

types from Shakespeare to B a r nar d Shaw 

and Eugene O'Neill. Mr. Simpson has 

helped direct plays given by the Westfield 
Playera 1 Guttd and the Lon g m eadow 
Playera. H«' also gives a course at 

Springfield College in Dramatic Arts. 
Las, \tai, ins tiiit-i |nti.tiio,i in ,i,o, 

Connelly's Pulitzer I'ri/.e plav Green 
(Continued on Page 2, Column 3) 

Locations For New 
Buildings Chosen 

Decision on New Library and Dormi- 
tory Kxpected Shortly 

Preparing for the approval ol the 
allocation of funds for the construction 
ol the new dormitory and the new library 

the members ol the administration have 
staked out the sites for the new 1200,000 

library and 1150,000 men's dormitory. 

The library will be located on the Drill 
field between North College and tin 
Drill Hall. It will be situated approxi 

mate!) 50 to 7f> feet from the sidewalk 
facing the present library. The men's 
dormitory will be located on the hill 
directly across the street from the Alii 
g.iil Adams House, on the site where I lie 
ski jump is now located. 

According to Secretary Hawkry, the 

approval or disapproval ol the two new 

buildings can l»e expected now al any 
time. It the buildings are approved con 

struction will be Started as soon as 
possible in order that the buildings, 
especially the men's dormitory, will be 
rea<ly for occupancy when i ollege opens 
in the fall of 1994. 

ROBBINS AND THOMAS 
ELECTED TO COLLEGIAN 

Burns Robbins and \V Snowden 

Thomas of the (lass of I'.t.'M have been 

appointed to the Massachusetts Collegian 
Board t<> fill vacant ie- i lused I 
nations ol several members ol the hoard 
who did not return to school. Their 
appointment was made !>v the editor-in- 
chief with the approval ol the editorial 
hoard. 

Mr. Bobbins is a member ol tlv 
Phi Epsilon fraternity, active in dramatic a 
and fraternit) circles on the campus. 
Lasl year be took part in the Roister 
ter production ol sh,,' K , pi in 
Like It. in the campus ravine. He 
v\.is a member of the I nt erf rater nit) 

Council, and rushing chairman of his 

fraternity. \\ Snowden Thomas, whose 
major is in the depart men l oi economics 
is from South Middleboro. 



Carl Sandburg to Give Readings, 

Hoston Philharmonic Orchestra and 

Vanity Glub Quartet to GI«W 

Concerts This Y»ar 

Including Carl Sanelbwrg, the Boston 

Philharmonic Orchestra, the Jitney Pl.,v 

era, and the v.nsitv ( lui. Quartet, the 
1033 1934 Social Union program has been 
completed. During the- season the Baj 

Stale Review in the hum ol g musical 
comedy will also he gives and the annual 

Musical Club combined concen will be 

held on March Hi. 

Carl Sandburg, as one oi America's 
modern poets, not so long ago shocked 

literary America with his poesaj of 

Chicago and the West. In Our Singing 

Strength* Coward McCann savs of him, 

"In 1914, Harriet Monroe's Poetry issued 
I group of |»oeins by B slianger named 
Carl Sandburg. It included the ode to 
the- //cij; Hut, her fur the World. . . What 
light had any man to Ik- so hrutal in 
print, and what rij^ht had our most 

brutal dt) to such auotogies? How in the 

name of America could culture continue 
if it fell into the hands of Swedes and 
stevedores and pic keel up the slang of 
filthy Mid Western pavements? 

"One man, more than any other," Mr. 
M< Cum continues in his discussion ol 

Sandburg, "had been responsible for this 

catastrophe (the shifting of the literary 
ec-nter from New York to Chicago, this 
the son of an emigrant Swede-, the- child 
ol a place- called < ■aleshurg, this truck 

handler, acene-shifter, distt-araeher, har- 

er, soldiei and graduate ol a college 
named Lomoalil. 

In writing of Sandburg's poems, Mc- 
Cann savs, "Sandburg is the bard oi a 

race, the lyric companion ol its hv no 
means pei|e ( | i hai.n ter. Mis Speet h is a 

rhythms: reflection of the raciest speech 
ever set singing hy an Ann-tic an. Sand* 

ii OBgJsmd Sa l'age 2, Column 5) 

ARTICLE ON 'STATE' 
PRINTED IN GLOBE 

Alumnus of College Throws Interest- 
ing Light on College History 
and Recent Inauguration 

I In- following article- published in ■ 

teient issue ol the- Boston '»/"'</ was 
written hv Louis M. LyOttS ol the- i l.is^ 

ol 1919 and now a reporter ol the- Boston 
Globe. The Collegian reprints the- article 
acre heeause it has an iiu|K,tiani bearing 

on the ins it iiliciti al the- pre-seni time.) 

"Slate" is the name. It n-,ed to he 
"Aggie." 

The first man t<> become president of 

the- Massachusetts State College was in- 
augurated Friday. Hut he is the llth 

head ot I he College. 

After To years it I ikes ,, little time i<» 
make adjustments to the- change in the 

name- of a college. I In- Imvs have Keen 

husv rewriting the college s.,n^s ami 
cheers. The alumni tint I it not SO hod 

to wrap their minds around the- new 
word, Slate-, whe-n tin- name coincide* 

with fooi hall victories. 
Amherst has two colleges One was 

founded lo train ministers, the other to 

train farmers, Neither his -in, k to its 
last. 

It began as an agricultural college and 
its hrst ( ornfed t new wt 
to he i ailed farmers and i ritii isdl farmers 
when the) heal Harvard and Brown in 
intercollegiate n when the new 

college w.i- only four years old. 

Put an urh.i'i St ite, thei ollege 's middle 
name- irked oncomi -rations , ,t 

st udents A -t idenl agital ion 

„o in < hanging \l issachusetts 
ultural College to Massac bust 

Timed to the inauguration of II 
Potter Baker, the- college alumni associ- 
ation is publishing a !>ook, Yesterdays 
at Massachusetts State College," that is 

(Continued on Page 4. Column 1) 



J 



BBBBBBSBBl 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1933 



/rbaseacbuse 




Collegian 



-"- 



3C 



<Ibe Campus Crier 



... 



otti. ial newspaper of the Massachusetts State ColleKe. 
l'libli-hi'il every Thursday t>y the students. 



HOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL. Editor-in-chief 
GLENN F.SHAW Managing idilor RUTH CAMPBELL, Associate Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 
News Dep»rtment Athletics 

DAVID ARENBERG '3fi Iditor TIIKODORK M. LEARY '35. Edtlor 

BIKNS ROBHINS "34 SILAS LITTLE "35, 

W. SNOW DON THOMAS 34 Intercollegiate* 

ELIZABETH HARRINGTON 35 RUTH D. CAMPBELL '84, Editor 

MARY LOUISE ALLEN '35 Features 

EDYTHE PARSONS '36 THEODORE LEARY '35 

DAVID AREN BERG *35 



(diiKiat iil.ii ions 1987! I" winning the 
-i\ in. in rope pull with ease last Saturday, 

a tiosh completely smashed the domin- 
ance of 1 1 1«- sophomore*, and now i -in 
panda around rawptH with ■ knowing 

smile. But take heed you freshmen! 
the 1937 men have become rather negli 

gem aboul wearing hats, so be not sur- 
prised if VOl yes! and VOL' loo! are 
summoned before the Senate and coaa* 

in.inded to wear urern stocking* or. . . . 



StocRbr^ee 




BOARD OF MANAGERS 

EDWARD J. TALBOT '34. Husiness Manager 
W. LAWRENCE SCHENCK '34, Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE f 34. Circulation Mgr. 

Business Assistants 
GEORGE PEASE '35 NELSON STEVENS '35 JOHN WOOD *35 



TELEPHONE 824-W 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 

Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collenian. In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager as soon as possible. Alumni and undergraduate contribution* 
are sincerely encouraged. Any communications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on 
or before Monday evening. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 
of postage provided for in Section 1103, Act of October, 1917, authorized August 20. 1918. 

MASS. STATE RECOGNIZES YOUTH 

A timple college ceremony a! Amherst two weeks ago took on a significance which 

may have deep meaning to America'* C ol le ge youth. Indeed the inaugural of Hugh 

P.. iter Baker t<> head the State College was more than an inauguration. It was the 

dedication <>t an old institution t<> a wider service one that has a significance to us 

at Bates, wondering, as we are. whether we should lake an active interest now in 
the society another generation has nearly wrecked or whether we should wait, find a 
solace in book* alone, and then. 1 1 1 m >n graduation, discover a world selfish, corrupt, 

and heedlea* of refreshing ideas. We are s t a n d in g, unfortunately, without purpose, 
at the cm** road* of these two, Mass. State is not. Governor Ely and the -'-i college 

president- who participated must have wondered whether they were attending a 
wake or a revolution. The) *an a new college launched; "State," which announced 
to all thai the culture has been taken out of agriculture. 

(ihosts must have wept in this rededication away from the practical ideas ol the 
founders of the State Aggie. This change wis a student revolution, anil a rather vio- 
lent, if bloodless, one. It is still going on, says Louis Lyons of the Boston dVccV, and, 
lie continues, by far the most important addles- wa- delivered by the president of 

the Student Senate Alvan Ryan. He sounded the keynote ol revolt. 

"There has been," said Ryan, "a new spirit on this campus in the last few years. 
More and more students have come searching for something deeper anil more sig- 
nificant than the practical courses in agriculture ami mechanic arts. The change in 
the name is in a small way symbolic of what one faculty member has called a renais- 
sance." 

Ryan went 00 daringly, according to Lyons, to challenge the new president, 
"who is a doughty-minded fellow, who thrives on challenges." 

"Those who have fought to widen the scope of the institution," Ryan said, "have 
met opposition at many hands. It seems to be high time that out of the conflicting 
notions about education, held by various members of this college, we develop an 
idea of education worthy of that name." 

The new president, naturally restricted by trustees, etc., must have nearly satis- 
fied young Ryan and fellow revolutionists when he said, "The college is de t ermined 
to continue to prepare the men and women who come here to live a fuller and finer 
life with all that means whether on the farm, in industry, or in professions." 

We have gone to tome length to print a revolutionary doctrine of education with 
which we are in complete accord, not only because we feel Bate* men and women 
should have acccaa to SUck a commanding point of view, but mainly because it is 
mystifying that a college and it- new president are so abreast of the times that the) 
permit this farsighted speech to be delivered. 

II in year- to come, college men and the youth of the country can save our society, 

it will not be by those student* who have cloistered themselves, but by young people 
who ha\e faced the alternative* ol socialism, communism and altered capitalism 

before the need for them arrived. We are in a state of national experimentation now 

we must experiment. Social change- have been tabooed as discussion so 

now we have no pre-COnceivcd ilea- 0< how to act. but must resort to a hit or 

bus* method. 1 

The above editorial i- reprinted from the editorial column- of the Mate- Student, 
undergraduate publication of Bate- College in Mail. . While the writer of this article 
may not have interpreted Alvan Ryan'* speech nor President Baker'- address aa we, 

who are in I lose contact with what ha- taken place and is t. iking pin e on our campus, 
might have interpreted it. the editorial i- significant. The significance is three-fold; 
fir-' that the men and women in our colleges and universities are groping, though 
blindly, for some w t. out of the moras* in which education, ethics, the political, 
.!. and the individual life ha- been. The realization that man doe- not live l>\ 
bread - ken b) an; roupol men and women. 

The second significant fact ol thi- editorial is that America- college men and 

en will now perhaps see that movementi • a ir, movements against tne 

corruption of our political and social life tan be successful only here we quote from 

Alvan R I ly "if there it ion in the individual human soul." The 

third significant that perhaps our American youth will begin a renaissai 

«, in ethics, in the po social and individual life, a renaissance that will 

eru ] i n t| 1 won, an of "the fuller and finer life." 



For humane reasons the scheduled pig- 
scrap between the frosh and the sophs 
was called off at the Connecticut State 
game last Saturday. Some one suggested 
that Lou Bush be greased up, and then 
have the frosh and the sophs TRY to 
catch Lou. The way Lou, in ordinary 
football regalia, races through the enemy 
defense, we think that to put a little 
grease on Lou would turn a football 
game into a track meet. 

We asked a senior the other night if he 
had been down to Phi Zeta house recently. 
We received this answer, much to our 
puzzlement: "No! The last time I went 
down then- was to have my white shoes 
cleaned!" Now, what did he mean? 

We went scouting in Springfield for 
show- last week and returned with the 
following choice tidbits, used to advertise 
pictures on a double-feature program. 

"College Humor" "Bachelor Mothers" 

"Disgraced" "Before Dawn" 

"Be Mine Tonight" 12th big week 



With an enrolment of one hundred 
freshmen student* the registration figures 

show a decrease of 20,' or 25 less student* 

than the class entered in lii:i2 and 4"> 
smaller than the high figure of 1931. 
Light-five seniors returned to school out 

of M located on placement last April. 
Transfers from the county agricultural 
schools number three, making the total 
of the second year class So. 

All the New England slates are repre- 
sented in the freshman class again this 
year, as well as students from New York, 
Ohio, and North Dakota. Former stu- 
dents from three colleges are included in 
the group, namely, Harvard, M.I.T., and 
Ohio State. Among the preparatory 
schools from which these -men have come 
are Choate, Deerfield, and Mt. Hernion. 



The C"»/Hcc til lit Cmttpus carries an ad- 
vertisement of a dating agency ten 
cent* a shot. An additional effort to 
solve the usual problem is provided by 
publishing the list of freshman girls. 

Qtttte a different situation from New 
Hampshire where new co-eds must wear 

rimmed spectacles, use no cosmetics, and 
come to class with a towel around their 
heads on certain days. 



From the Boston Globe— 

"There are girls at the State College 
now, complicating life at what was for 
nearly 00 years a 'man's college'." 

Oh, yeah! 



Professor Rand, in his new book, gives 
away a secret about Ray Stannard Baker, 
the author, and brother of President 
Baker. Two of the younger trustees, 
dissatisfied with the uninspiring list of 
proapecte for president of Massachusetts 
State, asked Kay Stannard Baker to 
make suggestions for a new president. 
First the Amherst author talked of his 
books, his life, and then he remarked: 
"By the way, I have a brother who would 
make a good college president. 1 am not 
suggesting him to the State College," he 
hastened to add. 01 course he was not 
but his listeners were interested, and 
began actual communicat ion with his 
brother Hugh, the dean of the New York 
State College of Forestry. The next 
thing that Kay Stannard Baker knew 
wa- that a newspaper announced the 
election of hi- brother to the presidency 
• •I Massachusetts State College! 



At the regular assembly Thursday 
morning, President Baker extended his 
welcome to the freshmen and new stu- 
dents. He then told of his earlier ex- 
periences in the field of agriculture to- 
gether with his personal viewpoint*. He 

concluded his speech by expressing* his 
desire to become acquainted with all new 
students, and it is hoped they will take 
advantage of this OppOti unity. 

The school then heard some extremely 
interesting experience* from Robert 
Schoonmaker S'.'W, who had placement 
this last summer in the mining region of 
Kentucky, where efforts are being made 
to turn unemployed miners back to 
farming. 

Although Schoonmaker worked last 
summer voluntarily and without wages, 
he told us that beginning next year he is 
to DC sent back there as a social worker, 
among the recent d evel oped farms under 
the governm ent with salary. 



Coach Ball reports that 58 men are out 
for football this year, 20 seniors and .'IS 
freshmen. Nine are last year's lettermen 
and with Louis Serritti as captain, heavier 
men, and several freshmen with consider- 
able high school exjierience, we should 
have a team this year of marked success. 
The opening game is scheduled with 
Wilbraham Ac ade m y, October 14, at 
Wilbraham. 



Dr. Cage has defined a malingerer by 
the following story. Pleading illness a 
student wishes to be excused from Lab 
one afternoon. "You must first get an 
excuse from Dr. Radcliffe," said the 
Doctor. 

"1 can't do that. I haven't time." 

"Haven't time?" 

"No, I've got to report for 
practice." 



soccer 



The story goes that a senior offered a 
friend "to fix him up at Smith," but had 
the offer turned down because said 
friend had decided to do his own fixing. 
The little lad succeeded so well that when 
his benefactor paid his next visit across 
the river, whom did he see with his friend 
but his own steady, not in his arms, 'tis 
true, but on the way to the nearest 
brauhaua. 



We hear the boys at Moore's Mansion 
are getting (among other things) accus- 
tomed to having their residence mistaken 
for the Sigma Beta Chi housette (or is 
houserine the feminine of house?). 



Coach Derby reports that eleven men 
are out for cross-country, considerably 
smaller than last year's squad. Captain 
Pendergrast is not returning this year 
and his absence will be felt as he did some 
fine work. Pierson, Dolan, Chase, and 
Blackmer, together with seven freshmen, 
reported. 



Social Science 

Club Is Formed 

With 
thorough -" . ';• 
thro j 

field trip-, a new i lub ha 

I 
held • first, Thui 

Octo 
meeting, I • for the 

l' i 
A 

Otti I 

Oi kei 

', . I ..", a- 

: ed to 

■ 

- 



Fourteen Members 
Out For Debating 

Fourtet bers attended the tir-i 

meeting ol the Massachusetts State- 

College 1 »':■'• ::,. "so. iet y which wa- held ; 

intli' - room on Wednesday e ve ni n g , 

I 1. Nathaniel B. Hill, a- the ' 

. in bead ol the 

r thi o ■ . e,,r. 

• • with Springfield College 
hi- been scheduled tor Feb. 13, 1934. 
i i members of the i 1 ib who 
the meeting last week are: 
Nathaniel Hill, Allan Hodgen of the • 

ot !'• . i V! fiaie Whitton of thee la-, 

of 11*3.1 Donald Donne!!) and Arthur 
Cold of the < l.i-- ol \'x><). The new mem- 
Frank Greenwood, Louis Halter, 
and Thomas Reilly of the > la-- of 1936; | 
Brox, Max Lilly, Nawakowski, 
I urner, Whitne) . and Walter 
Zu< k> ■ hman < lass. 



The Ten Marks <>f an Educated Man 
by Albert Wigwam 

1. He keeps his mind open on every 
question until all the evidence is in. 

2. He always listens to the man who 
know.-. 

3. He never laugh- at new ideas. 

4. He c io-- examines his day dreams. 
.">. He knows his strong point and 

plays it. 

8. He knows the value of good habits 
and how to form t hem. 

7. He knows whin not to think and 
when to call in an ex|xrt to think for him. 

5. You can't -ell him magic. 

(t. He lives the forward-looking, out- 
ward-looking life. 

ID. He cultivates a love for the beau- 
tiful. 

In an editorial in the Amherst Student 

about President Baker'- inaugural was 
tin- following; "The c hange of name and 

purpose of Massachusetts State two years 

IgO and her string of victories which have 
wrested from Amherst her old time local 
athletic supremacy pit the 'Aggie' tra- 
dition at Amherst definitely in the dis- 
card, ami incoming freshmen at Amherst 
learn to regard Mass, State a- a formid- 
able opponent achotaatically and in 

athletic-." Thanks! We think so. too. 



Cliot Rogers SMI, Arthur L. Wiley Jr. 
S :{2 and James Brandley S*33, all majors 
in horticulture, are now employed by the 
Newton Cemetery Corporation where 
they took their undergraduate placement. 



Dad's Day . . . much better than last 
year with the guy who put the "h" in 
"amature" among the unemployed . . . 
so the floor was slippery . . . S. R.O. . . . 
bottoms up . . . three barroom scenes 
certainly parched the spectators throats 
. . . a harem without a scareni ... an 
Alpha Sigiati quite Stygian . . . how about 
voi ce le a* Hymn singing in Chapel . . . 
what, no orchids? . . . blocks are coming 
back ... the Red Menace cropped up 
twice ... to *ay nothing of the Army. 



Back in the 70s at Penn State College, 
the- permission of the president as well as 
the approval of the dean of women was 
necessary to secure a date with a co-ed. 



Our deepest sympathy is extended to 
Robert S. Smith S':U. of Wcstboro on the 

sudden death of his mother on Monday. 
October!!. 

News comes from the A.T.G. hou-e 
that on Tuesday night a smoker was held 
at which 64 student* were present. Pro- 
fessor Barrett and Director Yerbcck 
were among those who attended. Both 
the A.T.I >. and the Koloiiy Klub cordi- 
ally invite freshmen to visit the house* 

Ri'lnrt Mosstnan 



WILLIAM T. SIMPSON 

INTERPRETS "ESCAPE" 

(Continue.! froai 1'aise 1) 

Pastures before four thousand people in 
Springfield created a sensation. Tonight 
Mr. Simpson will interpret the highly 
dramatic and interesting drama Escape, 



announcements 



Presenting three works of famous com- 
posers, the New York Philharmonic 
Symphony Orchestra will be heard Suc.- 
day , < )c tober 22 at .'{ p.m. in t he Memorial 
Building in it- second concert ol the 
yeai . The program follows: 
Symphony in G major Haydn 

Concerto for Violin Gl&SOUUeW 

Symphonv No. I finihms 

Theodore Hall '35, secretary ot the 
Massachusetts State College Interfra 

ternitv Conference has been elected a 
delegate to the National Interfralernil v 
Conference which is meeting in Chicago 

next week. 
Mr. Lawrence Dickinson ol the agron 



written by the late English novelist, omy department has been appointed 
playwright, and essayist, John Gala- 1 business manager of the Academics Board 



worthy . 



to sue , eec 



Professoi Kami. 



It hapiiened at one of the fraternity 
kitchens — 

"Fill up that plate!" 

"But u 's dirty." 

"Then go wash it." 

"Never mind. It's not that dirty!" 



SOCIAL UNION PROGRAM 

FOR SEASON IS COMPLETED 

(Continued from Page 1) 
burg's poem* are thoroughly melodious. 
Stark, brutal, tender, ironic, mystical, 
slangy, dramatic or repottal, they are 
alwav s melodious." 

The Boston Philharmonic orchestra was 
formed last winter for the puqxise of 
providing employment for unemployed 
musicians of talent. It is conducted by 
Alexander Thiede who came to America 
last year from France. Mr. Howard 
Godding who has given a concert on this 
campus previously, and a cousin of Prof. 

Stowell ( loding of the French department, 

is the piano soloist . 

The Varsity Club Quartet has been on 
the Social I'nioti program for a great 
number of years and this fact express* 
it- popularity. The Jitney Players are 
also on the program again this year. 
Their presentation of Murder in the Rrd 
Hunt was exceptionally well received last 
January. This year they will produce 
Arms and Ike Man. 

The Bay State Review, inwhic h will be 
given as a musical comedy this year is 

directed by a committee ol three, Shirley 

McCarthy, Lawrence Soiit Invent h. and 
Frederick Clark. They will be assisted 
by W. Gram Dunham who will write the 
storv for the comedy. Bernice Dolan who 
will write the dialogue, and David Co- 
griff who will provide the musical SCUte. 
The pre-enlatiotls of the Social I'nioti 
season lor the coming year follow with 
t he date ol the variou- concerts: 

Nov. 21, (Friday) 7 p.m.. Vanity Club 
Quartet. 

Dec. 16, (Friday), State College Revue 

Jan. 14, (Sunday) 3,90 p.m., Boston 
Philharmonic < hxhestra 

Feb. X. 'Thursday 7 p.m., Carl Sanel 
burg, Poems, Songs, Stories. 
Mar. k, (Friday), jitney Playei 

Arms and the Man." 
Mar. Hi, (Friday), Musical Club-. 



TIIK MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1933 



.\ 




Htbletics 




DERBYMEN WIN SECOND MEET 
TRINITY NEXT IN SOCCER 



SEVEN VETERANS ON 
BLUE AND GOLD TEAM 

Next Saturday the State soccer team 
meets an inexperienced Trinity combine 
on the State field. The Maroon hooters 
downed Worcester Tech, 3-1, in the first 
game on the schedule. 

The Hartford collegians have for this 
first game seven veterans from last year 
when they only played against Wesleyan 
and Connecticut State in informal com- 
petition. Because the s|>ort is not official 
at Trinity, transfers and freshmen are 
eligible for varsity competition. Accord 
ng to the trinity I'rtpod, Coach Wright 
will have the following men with experi- 
ence to send against State: in the forward 

line, Burnable, Irvine, Liddell, Mowbray, 

end Voorhees; in the backfield line, 
Warner, Motten, McCarvey, and Hamer 
with Child* at goal. 

State can put a more seasoned team 00 
the held than can the Hartford Blue and 
Gold with Coach Briggs starting these 
nun: backfield, Cowing, Wood, Talbot, 
Blackburn, Clark or Landsman with 
Dohbie at goal; forwards, Ko/lowski, 
Tab, Jackson, Davidson, Mackinimie. 



HARRIERS OVERWHELM 
SAINT STEPHEN'S 



MASS. STATE COLLEGE 

OUTDOOR TRACK RECORDS 

l,,iii Record Holder, Class Year Made 



l<R)-yd. dash 
10.2s 

J_'0-yd. dash 

23.4s 
440-yard run 

jO.tis 
880-yard run 

2:02 
Milcj taUt 
Two-mile 

10:10.2 



T. W. Nicolet '14 
L. F. Sniffin '26 

L. F. Sniffen '26 

D. E. MacCready '23 

N. A. Schappelle '2K 
N. A. Schappelle '28 



N. A. Schappelle '28 
120-vd. high hurdles 

17.2s C. O. Nelson '24 
220-yd. low hurdles 

27s L. S. Woodworth S3 

P. C. Stephan "33 
RuhninR high jump 

V s :'-4" G. T. Chase '34 

Kunning broad jump 

23' 1 1-8" L. F. Sniffen '26 
Pole vault 

\Qf 9 1-4" M. Stewart '33 
Hamni'-r throw 

121' 1 1-4" H. Magnuson '30 



1925 

1925 

1923 

1927 
1927 

1927 

1924 

1923 
1933 

1933 

1926 

1932 

1930 



TWEED and FLANNEL 
SPORT SKIRTS 

TWIN SWEATERS 

WOOL SPORT COATS 

WOOL FROCKS 

;. Edward Fisher 



Taking five of the first six places, the 
State College cross-country team Basil) 
downed the St. Stephen's harriers last 
Saturday, 17-.W, on the Maroon and 
White course. Walt Stepat and Captain 
Caird finished hand in hand, for the 
second week the first runners to cross the 
finish line; while I'roctor m.ule a spec* 
tacular dash at the finish to take the 
third place from Snyder Of the Saints. 

Bishop and Dunker were tied for fifth 

place to complete the scoring for State. 
Tomorrow Northeastern brings a strong 
team to Amherst to run against the State 
hill-and-dalers. The Huskies downed 
Springfield in their first meet, 2'1-'X\, and 

triumphed last week over Bates to the 

tune of 19-41 in spite of the fact that 
Lang, its sophomore star last year, is not 
out for cross-country. State has beaten 

Tufts and St. Stephen's, but will be hard 

pressed this week to continue in the 
winning column. Several of the Huskies 
who helped trim State last year will run 
tomorrow. If Northeastern sends the 
same men used against Bates, her entries 
will be Stimpson. Sudrabin, Perry, Cattley 
Robak, Lengel, and Sorrenti. Coach 
Derby'* starters will be Captain Caird, 
Stepat, Proctor, Dunker, Bishop, Hub 
bard and Lewis. 

"The Little Train" if 54 points behind 
his 1933 schedule. Last year at this date 
Lou Bush had chalked up ten touchdown^ 
However, we know that Lou will be ready 
with the necessary touchdowns in the 
Rhode Island State, Rensselaer, Amherst, 
and Tufts games. 



44 



Statc-SportUobt" 



Shot Put 

4(V 3" 
Discus 

119' 7 1-2" 
lav lin 

169' 8 1-2" N. Bartsch 31 



C. R Foskett '32 
C. R. Foskett '32 



1<M1 

1932 
1931 



GAY PLAID BAGS 

Dark Velvets, Bengal iocs Leathers ect. 
in 

Pouch or Plain Styles 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



This columnist says: 

Last year when we lirst saw the VXY.\ 
football schedule, we thought that Mass. 
State had too many -olt spots on its 
journey to gridiron fame. However, now 
it appears that the Taubetnen have four 
tough games ahead of them and one con- 
tent of the doubtful quality. The coining 
tussles with Rhode Island, Rensselaer, 
Amherst and Tufts, will contain plenty of 
hard, fast football, with the issue in doubt 
until the final gun is sounded. The game 
with St. Ansleiu's, to be played at Man- 
chester, N. II., has been the object of 

much discussion. It U the lust season 
that the New Hampshire eleven has 
played football as a i ollege eleven and 

has turned in some good football to date. 
Last Saturday, St. Anelera's trounced 

Brooklyn College of New York. L'i'.U. 
Does the tact that Rhode Island State 
defeated Brooklyn College eatliei this 
season, 12-0 mean .untiling or doesn't 
it? Ami by the way "Beat Mas,. 
State" stickers ahead) are plastered all 
over the Rensselaer Tet h i ampus! 



Lou Bush in. iv not MC much action 
Saturday as he has not reeoveied as 
quickly from his injury as was hoped. 
The Maroon and White eleven looked 
"great guns" against Connecticut State- 
last Saturday but the fact is Connecticut 
State is not Rboele bland State! The 
work of the substitutes, especially the 
BOphotnOftS, in the game last week was 
gratifying, and assures Massachusetts 
State of many capable reserves for this 
season. 



The fact that Bowdoin avenged its de- 
feat of 1032 by overwhelming Wealeyan, 

14-0 last Saturday, inake-s us more proud 
of our grid eleven, which turned back the 
fighting Polar Bears in State's lirst game 
14-0. In the last seven football games 

with Bowdoin, Massachusetts State has 

lost four, won two. and tied one. How- 
ever, in Mel Tnufae's reign at State, the 
Maroon and White mentor has a 2 1 
edge OVer Bowser, the Polar Bear's coach 



TAUBEMEN DOWN NUTMEGGERS 
RHODE ISLAND HAS WON THREE 



"Broxie" Brox, a frosh who was 
drafted to carry water for the football 
team Saturday is a naloua Maroon a\\<\ 
White supporter. "Broxie" ran out with 
the water during a State time-out and 
got so excited that he cr o w d ed right into 
the State huddle. The umpire quickly 
banished the frosh from the State huddle, 
fearing that "Brov.ii-'' was a dark horse 
carrying some inside news to the Maroon 
and White- players. 



ARTIST MATERIALS 



Tempera Colors 

lac a ne I 26c 
I >il and Water Color Paints 

Paint Brushes 

Palette* ami Palette Knivc- 



Sketch Blocks 
Canvas Board- 
Drawing Boards 

Venus Drawing Pencils 
Crayons and Pastels 



Charcoal 
TuriHMitine 
Linseed Oil 

Pah- Drying Oil 
Fixatif 



JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 



Welcome 

To the store of 

Riding Habits 

for Men and 

Women 




Carfare paid on 

purchases of 15.00 

or more. 



COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 

We carry a complete line of 

Riding Boots, Breeches, 

Jodhpurs, Coats, Jackets. 

Also Hiking Boots and 
Sport Clothes. 



RAMS HAVE LOST 

ONLY TO BROWN 

Freeh from victories ovet a strong 
Bowdoin eleven and a hard tight ing 
Connecticut State football team, the 

Maroon and White gridiron wave swings 
down to Kingston, R. I. tomorrow, to 
op|x>se a highly-touted Rhode Island 
State griel team. The Rhode Island 
e-le veil is a newcomer to Massachusetts 
State's gridiron schedule and has Ik-cm 
making strenuous efforts preparing for 
the Massachusetts tussle, highly opti- 
mistic of being tin- lust eleven to defeat 
tin- Taubemen. However, Captain Bush 
and his cohorts have- been chilling during 
the past we-ek on some new plays with 

winch the Taubemen hope to surprise the 
Rhode Island team. Massachusetts State 
is tin- favorite to win tomorrow'* contest, 

but Rhode Island State- is expected to 

offer still opposition to the Maroon and 

White o ffens e, 

Rhode Island opened the 1283 season 
by defeating Brooklyn College at King 

■ton, ISM). <)n tin- next Saturday, the 

sturdy Rhode Island eleven join neyed to 

< hoiio, Maine and pinned ■ surprising 

fit! defeat on the Maine eleven. Maine, 
an unusually strong team this season, as 
evid en ced by its holding Yale 14 *i, had 
anticipated an e-.isy victory, but the Rhode 
Island eleven outplayed the Maine team 

in all departments, In tin- closing period, 
Maiitenuto of Watertown, Mass., the 
speedy Ram left halfback, i nte rce p ted a 

Maine pass on his goal line and raced tin- 
length of the held for the only score. 

Rhode Islanel met its first defeat of 
the s eas o n when it was overpiwered bv a 
strong Brown eleven in Providence, 264). 
Ill this contest the powei pi, ins and t he 
passang attack of the Rams was sadly 
missing and the Brown bac ks ran rough- 
shod over the Rhode Inland forward wall. 
Maiitenuto, however, turned in some 
excellent passing for the Ranis eleven. 

The Rhode Island Stale' ele-ven gained 
its third victory ol the season last Salur 
clay by trouncing Arnold College, l.'f ti. 
The Rams scored in the lirst |M-rioc| on 
Fisher's t hree-y ard plunge through center 

and early in the third quarter arisen co 
captain ModUasewski in te rce p ted aa Ar- 
nold pass .iikI outsprinted the Arnold 

eleven for a touchdown. 

Though it opened the season with an 
untried line and an une xper ienced i>.n k 
field, Rhode Island State has played 

brilliant football this fall and will be a 

dangerous opponent for the Taubemen. 



SOPHOMORES LEAD 
MAROON AND WHITE 

With Captain Lou Bush and most of 
the Inst stung players sitting on the 
bench, the Massachusetts State grid 

aggregation romped to an o v erw h e l ming 

victory over the Connecticut State pig 
skin toters, 40 7, on Alumni field last 
Saturday afternoon as a feature of the 

Dad's Das program. Although numerous 

substitute* were iii the Maroon and 
White lineup, the Taultemcn piled up 
two tallies in each of the lust t wo stan/as, 
and one ill the third and fourth quarter*. 
The- game- had been nuclei wav but six 

minutes when Bill Frigard gained "<; 

yards in two nic-s and took the ball ovei 
lor the first touchdown foi Massachusetts 
State. Mulhall aeldeel a poittt with a 
successful plaeekick. Next caiiu a long 
run bv Soiilliere from (he II yard line to 
the 41 yard stri|>e. Aftei tin M.uoon 
and While had uinh- its wav down the 
field, Soiilliere heaved a pass from the 
L'l van! line- to Adams, a promising 
sophomore end, who carried it ovei t he- 
goal line for the second score for the 
Massachusetts State waniors Mulhall 
again made good on the place-kick. 

In the middle of the second period, 
Sturlevant, State center, intercepted a 
pass and galloped down the field from 
the 4. r >-yanl line to within six inches of 
the final stri|H-. Allen carr i e d the ball 
over for the third touchdown, but State's 
attempt for the extra piint failed. Conn. 
State then fumbled a long kick from 
Bigelow and the pigskin was recovered 
bv Mct.uckian, Maroon and White end. 
On the next plav Mel.uekian did a gcM«l 
|iiee e of work in nabbing a pass for a ."10- 
yard gain for the Taul.eineil Allei two 
unsuccessful attempts to score, Johnny 

Stewart , sophomore halfback, who showed 
up well in the Bowdoin game, passed to 
Al Ryan, the State end carrying the ball 
over for the fourth touchdown. Stcw.ut 
kic keel the extra point 

At the beginning of the mi end hall, 
the Connecticut State gndsieis made a 
liirious onslaught end carried the ball 
over for their only touchdown ami fol- 
lowed by kicking the point. The Ianbe- 
men tightened up with Tikofski throwing 
a .'J0-yard pass to Consolatti, substitute 
tot Bush, who raced across the last stripe 
for the tilth score ot the- Maroon and 
White. 

The last ;,e.io | opened with a long pas* 
from Stewart to Rutstein, substitute 

sophomore end. who raced across t he 
(Continued, on Page 4. Column -'I 



FILING SYSTEM SUPPLIES CARDS INDEXES 

WOOD AND STEEL BOXES 
SPECIAL CLOTH-BOUND THRKK-RINC NOTE -BOOK II x KJ S0c 



A. J. Hastings 



NEWSDKALER and 
STATIONER 



Amherst, Mass. 



RUBBER KaI\ CAPES \l.l O >l < >N> ll.fteach 
This is the type cape so popular al the Chicago Exposition. 

JACKSON & CUTLER 

AMIIKRST. MVSS. 



MENS SNAPPY FALL OXFORDS 

New Black Grain Fall Oxford- 14.00 

Black And Brown Brogue Oxfords $5.00 & $5.50 

Mens Black Zug Grain Oxfords $6.00 

Mtiis Black ('.ill' Dress Oxfords $5.00 $5.50 to $800 

Men- "'i H\" Oxfords $5.00 & $5.50 

BOLLES SHOE STORE 



SCHOBLE II ATS 

See the new >na|> brim semi Homburg by St hoble 
Colors— Hark Cray- Dark Brown and price $6.06 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 



■■1 



■i ■ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1933 



IIICKE Y - FREEMAN 

CUSTOMIZED CLOTHES 

Good Clothes are good Psychology. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



PRESIDENT HAklR 

WIU. MEET ALUMNI 

(Continued from l'age 1) 

m the conclusion of the intensive drive to 
raise fund* for the Memorial Building. 
Such meetings have been pi. mind in as 
far-away corners as Japan, China, Soulli 

America wherevei ■ few State men 
could gel together, knowing thai their 

a. tioM were being duplicated beyond t he 

horiaon. 

This year over sixteen Alumni Night 
meetings are scheduled, all of which, 
however, will be within the United States. 
The) will l>e in charge of such well- 
known Alumni as Willis Fisher '98, Ken 
Barnard '22, Peres Simmons '16, and 
Thomas Gasser 'li». 

PRESIDENT Of COLGATE 

CONVOCATION SPEAKER 

(Continued from l'age 1) 
. tiler he had received the degree of Doctor 

of Philosophy from Yak University in 

1WJ. In 1910 he was elected president 

..I the Acadia University from which he 
had received his bac hel or's degree in 

1806. Ill 1922 he was elected to the presi- 
dency of Colgate University. 

In 1916 he enlisted in the Canadian 
Expeditionary forces and was rapidly 
promoted to the |x>sition of major. He 
did not serve in Europe but was ap- 
pointed chief recruiting officer. In Sept. 
1917 he resigned when the government 
Commenced to draft men to the army. 

He is the author of numerous hooks 
and magazine articles, among them 'The 
Psychology of Alcoholism, The Phyeho- 
lagscai Phenomena of Christianity, Three 
Thousand Years of Mental Healing, The 
Threat of Leisure, and Speaking u-ith 
Tongues. 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
he open evenings beginning 
Se p te m ber 27th, to serve re- 
freshmeets and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 

or plain, 1" cents. | Ionic -made 
pa-tries, fee cream, coliee, and 
soda, ("moil in sometime. 

For the benefit of freshmen, we 

are located just olT campus OH 

Pleasanl St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



CONNECTICUT GAME 

(Continued from l'aue 3) 
goal line for the inal touchdown, Stewart 
kicking the additional |>omt- The re- 
mainder nl the peiiod was spent scrim- 
maging in the center ol the held with 
neither team being alile to make much 
headwa) because ol fumbles and inter- 
cepted passes. Outstanding for Mass. 
State was the playing of Johnny Stewart. 

Consolatti, Sturtevant, Soulliere, and 

Mulhall. 

Massachusetts Slate Connecticut State 

Ryan, Hartin, McGuckian, A. I. on-. Rutstein, le 

re, J. i. kimesyk, Ptnaky 
Mulhall. Baldwin Harrows, it rt, Cbubbuck 

Schaffner, Burke, Leavitt, Sibaon, l« 

rg. Mi,,/., Mi M.ilion. Cuaaao 
iCoeais. Sturtevant, Griawold, c c, Sayen 

Nietupaki, Moran, Roae, BaUman, Bixby, rw 

rs, Horn 
Cummins, Barrowa, rt it, Rufnetn 

A.l.uns. Ryan, re le. Lewu 

Biselow, Lojko, McKelligott, uli 

(|l), Cuss, Altt-rinan 
BoulUere, Stewart, Tlknfski, liii> 

rlit). Skowronakl, Bchart 
Conaomtti, Stewart, rhl> itifo. Grober 

Frigard, Allen, Murphy, fb fb, Cronin, jcJ m a nw 

Touchdowaa: Prtsaid, Adams, Alien, Ryan, 
i onaolatti, Rutatein, Cronin. Points after toucli- 
downa: Mulhall -'. Stewart ■!■ 



COMMUNITY CONCERT 

PLANS ARK BE1NC MADE 

(Continued fruin l'age 1) 
Quartet which is considered one of the 

outstanding chamber music organisations, 

and Nelson Eddy, the popular liaritone. 
Membership cards are interchangeable, 
so if one is unable to attend a particular 
concert in Amherst or some other town, 
he may lend his card to a friend who can 
J enjoy the concert. Membership tor adults 
lis $o.(R» and for college students, $2.60. 
i These prices are extret tely reasonable 
considering the number and quality of 
the performances made available to mem- 
bers of the association. 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

.-,1 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 

for Convenience 

and Appearance Sake 

\ isit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 
LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR ANT) DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 



PHILCO 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



COLLEGE WRITERS 

PUBLISH ARTICLES 

(Continued from l'age 1) 
stone National Park Commission; Ro- 
land W. Rogers '17 of the Shenandoah 
National Park, ami Melvin R. Borgcson 
'33 of District No. 1 which includes all 
eastern seaboard states. 

The article entitled Trees to Live With 

by Professor Frank Waugh, head of the 
department ol landscape architecture, is 

published in the November issue of the 
Country Gentleman. The article pub- 
lished with photographs is a discussion of 

various trees iii the different localities ot 

the nation. In his opening paragraph 
Professor Waugh writes: "What is a 
home Without a tree.'' Somewhat deso- 
late to be sure It was a good old English 
idiom that spoke of a house .is the root 
tier; perhaps it points back to a time 
when we all lived under the trees, even 
if not up in the branches. Ami the Bible 
describes a happy home as a place where 
a man dwells under his own vine and tig 

tree. Evidently the idea runs deep." 

"Autumn colors should be mentioned," 
the professor continues. "They are so 
gorgeous in certain parts of our native 
land that special plantings may be made 
in their favor. The Japanese plant thou- 
sands ol their native maples for autumn 
effects, but our maples are quite as bril- 
liant as theirs. . . It always seems to me 
that the people who own all those cozy 
little homes which make up all the 
villages up and down the country ought 
to take a more |>ersonal interest in their 
home trees." 



is expected thatthJL „ wor |,| to di 

t-time farming wuTbe formulas. O 



ROZMAN DISCUSSES 

PART-TIME FARM INC 

(Continued from Page 1) 
The census ind mates that in the last 
decade there has been a noticeable exodus 
of large industrial plants from the large 
cities into the small towns and rural com- 
munities. Dr. Ragman believes that if 
this movement persists a much greater 
number of people than at present will be 
able to engagl I in industry, and at the 
same time cam on small scale agricul- 
tural activities. 

With the present over-production in 
almost all branches of agriculture, this 
scheme is more in line with the present 



economic situation than the settlement ol 
people solely for the purpose of farming. 
Dr. Rozman states that it would be un- 
easonable to add new producing units to 
the great areas of agricultural production 
already in existence. ^ 

Dr. Rozman, in summing up th^sub- 
ject of part time farming, says: "The 
settlement of the unemployed in part 
time farming is encouraging as this move 
ment meets with general approval both 
from the standpoint of economic stability, 
and from the Standpoint of the social ad- 
vantage-! which may accrue from the 

decentralization of population, ami the 

creation of better living conditions lor out 

laboring people. It is expected tha t_tjjfj 

development <>t pat 

a competitive factor in agriculture in as 
much as most of these- producers will 
supplv ottlv the immediate- needs of their 
families and will not thrust additional 
farm produce upon our present glutted 
agricultural market . 

ARTICLE ON 'STATE' 

PRINTED IN GLOBE 

(Continued from Pane 1) 
unique among college histories lor its 
dramatic quality. Frank Prentice Rand, 
head of the college department of English 
and literature, has felt the adventure 
that has marked this college's story. He 
pictures its opening day, in the Autumn 
of LSI 17. 

" 4 I don't know,' says President Clark, 
'of a single man that is coming today, 
but I believe the heart of the old Bay 
State will beat true to the opportunity 
presented to it.' 

"Sure enough, there are some boys. 
They are a motley lot to look at. Some 
are in broadcloth and some are in home- 
spun. Their belongings are equally ill- 
assorted; trunks, bags, boxes, here a 
bedtick; younder a box ol apples. 

"'Over ol),' Clark whispers. In his 
picket are examination papers. The sub 
jeets ,ue elemetary the three R's, with 



a little geography and the like. 

"Clark is visiting with his students. 
Some of them he finds that he knows; 
of some their parents. One of them had 
planned to enter Amherst, but he heard 
Clark's lecture on salt and here he is. . . 
He leads the boys into an unseasoned 
classroom and sets them to work." 

Levi Stockbridge, the Hadley farmer 
among the lit st professors, was the 
pioneer in "practical agriculture-." He 
was as uncollegiate- a zealot for knowledge- 
as ever taught in a college. Rand gives a 
glimpse of him in high boots, inspiring 
his classes with the value of knowledge 
He was the fust fellow in this part of the 

develop chemical rertilizei 

ne of his first students 
founded a fortune on the Stockbridge 
formulas. I lis ideas of education wen 
different from the education that had 
be-e-n enjoyed by his three classical usso 
c Mates from Amherst. 

In his journal, he revealed the differ- 
ence: 

"Worked piling up manure in the yard. 
Have finished reading Homer's Iliad. It 
seems to me that if the time that is spent 
in a collegiate course in studying this and 
works of a like character was occupied in 
gaining knowledge that would l>e of 
practical use in life, it would be much 
better spent." 

President Baker, in his inaugural, 
summed up the new deal at the college: 
"The educational effort that we make- 
wit h students shall have culture as its 
foundation, with vocation as a super- 
structure." That is a long way from the- 
conviction of Levi Stockbridge that the 
Iliad was a waste of time. The traditions, 
the equipment, and the atmosphere at 
the State College, though, will continue- 
tej emphasize the field of natural re 
sources the biological and physical sci- 
ences, horticulture and land economics 
as the natural province of this eountrv 
college. 



Will The N R A Secure 
ECONOMIC MORALITY? 

Discussion Opened and Summarised 

by 

A LOCAL N R A LEADER 

Sunday Evening forum 

First Congregational Church 

Social Hour 6.00 

Forum 7.00 



Drop in and see Bill, Ted, and Al 

And have a steak or perhaps just 
a sandwich and coffee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER NO. l 

SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

First Cuiss Laundry Polu y Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 



For Long Wear and Satisfaction 
Have your resoling done at the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 



NEW COLLEGE STORE 

SPECIAL THIS WEKK 

CURTISS-WRIGIIT Aerial Photo 

I .n i i re Campus 45 cents 

FOUNTAIN LUNCH 



MATINEES 

at 

i:30 P. M. 

19 cents 


H 


[TllN^ 


IS 


EVENINGS 
, TWO SHOWS 
i fciM an J t«M 
.VS cents 


[» 


1 rHRATRF w » 


11 


Wed.-Thurs., Oct. 18-19 


FrL, Oct. 20 


Helen Twelvetrees 




RONALD COLMAN 


Bruce Cabot Adrienne A.nes 
IN 


IN THE 


"DISGRACED'' 


MASQUERADER 


AND 

Russ Colunibo Musical News 


with FLISSA LANDI 


Tom Howard Comedy Cartoon 


Sat., Oct. 21 


He hired a Btaaonerader to act as his 


A really different screen -i-nsatioti. . . 


double ... in politics ... in business 


"WILD BOYS OF THE ROAD"' 


... at home! 


with an all star cast 
AND 


-AND 


Peggy Shannon Sidney Black'iier 


Comedy Spartlifcht 


in "THE DELUGE" 


Cartoon News 


Added: Cartoon Fox News 


Moo., Tues., October 2;i-24 


EUGENE O'NEILL'S 


"EMPEROR JONES" 


WITH PAUL ROBESON 



College Drug Store 

W II. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST MASS. 

TYPEWRITERS 

or Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



Bring your friends this week end for a nice lunch 
or dinner. We will have Special Dishes at very 
reasonable prices. We have a complete Soda foun- 
tain service for refreshments. 

The College Candy Kitchen 



Corduroy TtVJ users I xceptional Values at S3.45 

Heavy All Wool Sweaters $4.50 to $8.00 

Zipper Coats All Wi.ol at S4.45 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WISE 

Kc-.ul about Professor Rand'* 
new history of Massachu- 
setts State Collefte entitled 
"Yeaterdaya at Massa.hu- 
sells State." 



/fflbaesacbusl 

■>* s«Wrt 




U. A. C. Library. 



ȣolleaian 

s& 9"z . 



I 



oi T8TANDING BVBNT 
OK 1111 Will 

The sin i cssliil Mountain 
li.is held on last Thursda 
afternoon. In awarded the 
place as the most ouislaml- 
Inil event of (he Meek. 



I 



'V. 



Vol. XL1V 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, mi 



Numl-cr 8 



PROFESSOR RAND'S HISTORY 
IS RELEASED BY PUBLISHERS 



Yesterdays at Massachusetts State 

is the Story of Seventy Years 

of the G dlege 



Yesterdays at Massat huuUi Settle Col- 
lege, Professor Frank Prentice Rand's 
history of tin- college, was released Tune- 
da) afternoon Iron the Alumni Office. 

II, e hook is published l<y the Associate 
Alumni of the collate aad printed by 
E. L. Ilihlreth and Co. of Bennington, 
Vermont. 

Illustrated with various photographs of 

the presidents of the college, the book 
consists of MS pagee. The story of the 

■nty years of the College is told in a 

dramatic way. Various i.nportanl epi 
10 i % an- dram itise I, 44 in number. 

The hook also lad i las ■ list <>! th 
college notables, such as William Henrj 

Bowker, William IV m Brooks, John 

Goldthwaite, Willia a Wheeler, Daniel 

Will. ltd and Others. A list of those- i 

factors of the college srhobavecontrib ited 
over one thousand doll us in en h>w nents 
and jifts is another feature of the bo >k. 
In the hack of the l> > > :, a chronologic il 
supplement is printed dating from 1883 
to October 6, 193 I, the inauguration ol 
President Baker. On pige213, Professm 

(Continued on Psaa I.Column li 

TED SHAWN COMING 
TO AMHERST FRIDAY 

Famous Dancer His Built Up a 

Unique Program >>f Distinctly 

Masculine C .mp »sition 




Mr. Hyman S. Denmark 
Winner ol Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship 



COLLEGE TO RECEIVE 
FUNDS FOR REPAIRS 



HORTICULTURE SHOW 
BEGINS NEXT WEEK 

Exhibition Which Beftan 25 Years 

Afto to he Held in Gaga 

November J, 4, and 5 

Planning to use all available il«»"i space- 
in the Physical Education building and 
to emplo) chrysanthemumi as the motive 
of the ilowct exhibit, the members ol the 
various committees in charge ol the 1933 
Horticulture show have completed their 

plans lot the event w III* h llCgUU uc\l 

Friday afternoon. The show last year 
was visited 1>> ">.i-i 7000 visitors. 

The horticultural show was instituted 
over 35 years ago. Since- that time an 
exhibition has been given ever) yeai 
except lot a short period during tin- 
World War, The show this yeai will 

contain spei ial student class, a, 

Among the- innovations ol this show is 
the institution of i new < lass planting 
in a hun Ired t < x »i square plot with plant 
materials. Formal gardens, modernistii 
and natural settings are probable themes 
to be us -d in this , lass. To the win lei 

i ..in ion. I mi Pan i, < "Ilium .'» 



WELVE SENIORS ARE ELECTED 
TO PHI KAPPA PHI SOCIETY 




Miss Mar) I iiyl«»r 
Winnei ol Phi Kappa Phi Scholarship 



Ted Shawn, famous A net ie. m danc •• , 

is to appear al College Hall in A nfe 
on Friday evening, October 27, with a 

gtOttp of mule dune Ts. Shawn has 
studied for years to discover the <| laBties 

and values of the I) nice. As a res .It of 

this study, it is his contenttoa thai danc- 
ing always has been an I probabl) erwa f 

will be an essentially nasi aline art. 

Only in very recent ti iu-s and only in 
the Western world have WO nen al 

tempted the Dance. And they have 
merely used it as a vehicle to interpret 
love in its various aspects. In contrast to 
this idea men have always dancsi, and 

they have always derived their the nc-s 
fro n man's Sge-otd OCCOpatioBS war, 
hunting, labor, lehgMM, etc. 

During the past ■ i n n.-r Shawn has 
collaborated with dancers and in tsiciuiis 

in building up a untq ie prog ran of dis 
tinctly masculine compositions. It is his 

intention to restore the Dance to its 
rightful place as the stperlutive expres- 
sion of masculine art. Anhers! is verj 
fortunate in being able to sfcc this aove 
mem in its infanc . since the a i li 

and critics who have already se n this 

new w ).-k proclai h it to be the beginning 
of a new chapter in the history <>t the 

Dan.-. 



I., an and Grant Totaling 8121,888 

Awarded Administrati n by 

Washington Officials 

c i ie hun Ire I ml t went ... to isand 
d ill. us is the amount of a loan i i I granl 
which has recently been i le to the 
College bj the Publii Works \d ministra- 
tion in Washington. This si n is totally 
livorce I fro n the expecte I al ■ iem fot 
ih • construction of t be do • and 
!i it iiv . 

The loan and K'-"»> of 8121,000 has 

made t-> the College i n the t on 
ion oi a 3*200 foot concre <■ termin- 
al, the installation <>i steam i rppiy mains 
ui I ret iins, .ml the installation of new 
■team turbine generator al the beating 
plant. Thirty percent of the cost of the 
laboi and materials is ,u\ unconditioned 
e,rant. The balance of the rone) is a 
loan secured through a four pe cent obli- 
^.u ion bonds. 

Work on this construction will be 
started in one month and < » ipleted in 
tht months. The project will employ 

si\ty-!i ve men. This allot ne is a part 
of the- one million dollar granl to the 1 

Commonwealth of Massachasstts for, 
projects at the Norths npton State 
iital for the Insane, for the State 
teachers Colleges, State Police barracks 
,n\>\ other public institutions. 



DUDLEY HARMAN TO BE 
CONVOCATION SPEAKER 



OVER THREE HUNDRED 
ENJOY MOUNTAIN DAY 

lile.il Weather C mdilions. Food and 
Speakan Contribute to Successful 

Holiday 

With over three hundred in attendance, 
\l uMtai husetts State Col l ege atudentscek 

brated Mountain \)i\ on Ml loin. 

Indei perfect weathei conditions, they 
s|M-nt Ihursl.n afternoon enjoying the 
beauty <>f the autumn scenerj on this 
annual outing. 
At half past ten, a large portion of the 

student body made their way to Ml.Toliv. 

the place- designated by the College as 
the seem- lor the holiday gathering. Using 
■ !l t In- means of transportation al their 

command, students walked, rode on the 
bus or hitch-hiked their wa\ over the BUI 
miles between the College and the- loot 
of the mountain. . 

/Ueendtng the mountain by various 
routes, they quickly gathered at the sal 

inn place to enjoy the eider and hot dogs 
provided by the College. Food Was 
plentiful while the attendants were- not 

too particular about the number of times 

the) visited the f<><xl line. During the 

afternoon many of the students visited 
the tower to enjoy the view or descended 
underground to see the cavesv. 

Otticia! dignity was lent to the Ot Castoa 

b> the presence of many notables includ- 
ing President Baker and Dean Mae hn;er 



CONCERT CAMPAIGN TO 
BEGIN NEXT MONDAY 

Professor Godlng Has Chaffe of 

Membership Drive on Campus 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



CAMI'tS CM.KMIAR 

/ Umt /.. taU :.i.'-'i ""«<' oU I ■ tr' <h.<st 
it ,;,. died btfort th, ' "•"• 

/ cannot think that he, vhoUten /•>■ -t »"•'• 
s u „ mt whi h tit ! !< am. 

;;.,; sin . ( produt'd a detliny. 

And Ihmi net-nature, nslom, tell >t he; 
l mu-t last k,r. thai It « » 'I '"'■• 

/...:,- Deity, . ohm 1'mne 

Thursday. Oitobvr 2b 

,:, ;,in Tea ha the Abbey Center, civ.-n 
by ili" lenkff Rlfh 
Irulav. October 27 
8.00 p.m. Costume Hallowe ea D.in.'e. 

Memorial Hall 
I'lii Zeta i i.ni. e 
Saturday, October 28 
2.UO p.m. \iiaiy Kootball. \v 1 I M 

^ ! ' 
\'.ir-iiy Crosa-Country .it Worceatei 

\ ar»ity Soi el al ru(t« 
*.(! i p ii si [ u.i Beta >'lii I >.iii- e 
Sunday. October 2"» 

I ' i p.m. Radi i * on crt. Memorial Hell 
Monday, October .<« 

p n i a nmtinit) Concert \*sa iation 
U.u in -t .u i ord j.-ii.-iv Inn 
luesday. tKlober M 

p ,, i,|,,. i| ib, Bowkei An litniuun 

Wedneeday, November 1 

, , , p ... i orapetitton, I oft 

Ontcc 

■ |. in In U\ in.-, tins. /"•'' < ' ' 

IwMtra Rehearsal. Bowker An In. >t nun 
rhuraOay, Wei ei nb si i 

1 1 .Oil ,i in. Convoi .uion 



Dudley Harmon, executive vi.e|ire-si- 

dent of the New England Council, is to 
be the epsaker at convocation on Nov. 2. 
Mr. Harmon has s.-rv.-d in this capacity 
for a 1 »ng \> a iod <>f tine, hence he is 
eminently fitted to speak a '»> it the 
workings of the Council. 

The New England Council is .vi or 
ganis uion in srhicb are tted the 

v.ui i is agric ihural, Ind wtri d. and ■ ni.il 
interests of Nee England. Each ol the 
\ • ( i. iglan i st ti « li is tw K : m ■ nb rrs 
in the Cojncil, thesa su- 
ed from the v ti io is walks ol life. 
The governors of the several New England 
- are also me nbers of the co incil. 
The Council has as its ai n the further 
lopnenl of the various natural re- 
sources which New England p 
an I the more perfect CO ordination ol o ii 

agricultural, industrial, and s „ i,d life. 
Recently the Council has played a promi- 
nent i>an in the i uprose nent ol New 
England's recreational facilitws. It has 
ah , playe I a pro ninenl part in highway 
beautiheation pr »jet ts. 

In order that th w ! iut rested ma) ob 
tain information as to the policies of the 
organisation, a monthly news letter i- 
issued containing announcements of the 

various projects in which the Council is 

engaged. 



Popular Speaker Will Lead 
Religious Conference Here 



Rev. Charles Lyons, S.J.. former presi- 
dent of Boston College and oi George- 
town University, will be the leader ol a 
religious conference sponsored !>y the 
religious organisations on campus Nov. 
28, 27, 28. Opening the conference with 
a Sonde) Chapel talk. Rev. Charles 
Lyons will conduct a serws <>t thrw 
tures and discussions in Bowker Audi- 
torium similar to those held last year 1>\ 
Rev. Bernard Clausen. 

This religious conference is an annual 

event with a l'rotestant speakei altemut 

ing with a Catholk and a Jew. l>r 
I .. ms has never spoken al Massachusetts 
State before, bul he has .i reputation as 
an able speaker particularly popular with 
college audiences. He has addressed the- 
me nbers <»i the v ><-u i an ( lub mam 



I details lot i he i 'onitnunil \ ( !om ei i 
drive which begins Monday, Octobei 30 
in \inh.-i si ha\e lie-in iii .it l\ c ompleted. 
Aftei i be > ampaign which will last i..i 
on.- w-.-k only, no memberships will be 
received until t he following yeai 

A thorough hois, t.. house canvas will 
lie- made this year, giving each person 
ample opportuoit) to join the Commun- 
n\ Com i H Assoc iation, Profi not s I 
(toiling, assisted h> stutlenta from the 
College, heads the Massachusetts State 
College committee. As was done last 
year, one tn-< niembership wiU l>e given 
to an) student who secures ten tnembet 
ships for the organization, It is. fortunate-, 
jus well as unusual, that membership I 
cards an- transferable, bul admission can 
only be scared l.v showing a card, since 

tickets are not sold at the doo i Meml.i-t 
ship cards I. it adults in 16.00 and lor 

college- students *2.."><> 

On Monde) evening al the Lord 
Jeffrey Inn the workers will st.nt the 
campaign with a dinner, ai which Presi- 
dent Baker will delivei a short address. 
The orhcera ol the- Community Concert 
Association |r(,m this campus are: Prof. 

Frank A. Waugh, president; and Prof. 
s. C. Coding, managei ol the Massachu- 
setts State < ollege drive 

Students who join the Community 
Concert Association will I -e glad to know 
thai the tirst C in. en of the Springfield 
Association will he given by the world 
renowned Tito Schipa. 

An effort will be made b) the student 

workers on the campus to interview every 

student in the college, the Stockbridge 

School, and the graduate School. As it 

will be impossible for anyone to join the 
association after the five days of the 
campaign, me m bership cards ma) U- 
obtained al Mr. Williams' office in the 
Memorial buildii 



Ten Men and Two Women Made 

Members of Honorary S ciety at 

Meeting of Organi/aitii.n 

Speaking al the Scholarship Day 
Assembl) today in observance ol the 

election ol twelve seniors to I'ili Kappa 

Phi, honorar) scholastic fraternity, Dr. 
George Barton Cutten, president of 

Colgate University, discussed "The- S.i\ 
ing I'owt-i ol leisure-" in relation with 
i lei it students ami conditions 

This yeai the annual a holarship award 

ol Soil, made by I'lli Kappa I'hi to one 
ol the three seuioi students with I he- 

highest records, was divided between 
Mar) I Taylor of Grotoa, and Hyman 
s. Denmark ot Holyoke. <>l the twelve 
seniors elected, foui are varsity lettermea, 
two ne- Senate members, five ■">■ major- 
ing in i he-mist i y, i wo each in English and 

e I in alien, while ne ills all wen- in I i-i i-sted 

in s. .1. ademii ■ ai t iv it \ . 

Those ele t »-< I and some of then a. tivi- 

ties are Roger G. Bates of Cummingtoa 

is active in musical clubs and a mi-nlnt 

..I Kappa l.psdon; David W Cainl of 
Da It on i- < a ptain oi cross country, Senate 
and llonoi Council member, ol Kappa 

Sigma Itaie-i :iit \ ; Ruth D (amp ell of 

Springfield has been active as president 

(( uiitinii. .1 on I'aar -!. Column Bj 



EIGHT DEPARTMENT 
CLUBS ON CAMPUS 

Various Departments of College Have 

Orftani/ed (.roups for Dbcursb.n 

Purposes 

Two in w depart iiie-iital « 1 ill »-, the Sic ial 
St iciice (lub and the History Club, have 

been formed this \e-.u thus reaving tin- 
total number of departmental clubs on 

the campus to nine-. ThCSl duDS hav SJ 
their function the stimulation of the 

students' interest in th<- various at ademic 
subjects. Vary attractive meetings ,m- 

planned win. h permit to students to 

discuss informal!) the subjects which .u«- 

of intcicsi to them. 

To introduce these dubs to the stu- 
dents. ,, brief outline of sack < lub follows: 

l Continued on Page 4, Column 1) 



PROF. SEARS RELATES 
LABRADOR EXPERIENCE 

Interesting Progress Being Made in 
Teachiag Agriculture to Inhabi- 
tants of Northern c Ion) 

••( in ,i loiHi mite coa 
North thai during most ol the - 

nation. cl < irenfell Ass ■ iatioii i> 

on a greal work un let ver) idverse cir- 

cumstan t -." stated Proft ssor Fn 

in a re 

irter. "Thii 
longj to La my of Xewfn 

! 



Sophomores, juniors, and seniors 
who have not vet obtained their cop) 
of the- 1034 Index ma) do so b) applj 

iiw i , Pi .', -,..r Rand at his offi 

s... kbridgc Hall. Room 308, before 

Thanksgiving 



- [:\ d i- I 
mostl) • I - !,ii< 

tstonail) ol Iri-h nt. 

I .'nng and trapping lunush the 
principal cm. upations foi th ■-.- p 

tinned P ior S 
veus, the income 
industries has been » . I 

i'.,.. 2, i on 3) 



AMIIKRST CAMI ANNOUNCEMENT 

Amherst vs. Mas,. State at I'ratt 

Field, Amherst. Saturday, Nov. I, W8J. 

Came- .ailed at 2 p.m. Rc-M-rve-d sc.U> 
State side of held at the established 

price: 12.00, tax $._'••. total $-'•-'<» 

Applications for reserved scats must 1* 
accompanied by self-addressed -tan |*-d 
envelope and check or mone) order pay* 

.tide- to Currv S Hi. k~. general 
ol athh ti. B. If you desire to have t u • 
„,.„! b) • I mail vou must include 

15c e-\tia on che-c k or monev order. 

Tickets will be issued in the ordei of 
jit of application and i bet k. No 

tickets will be held or mailed utile-— paid 

■ 

. ,• il admission is II 1" on 

-ah- al gate onl) beginning al I p 

n- .-, i udents will l>e admttti I 

to the Amhe - - upon -, 
,,t their Student Activities ticket- al the 

tha! i- d< 
Student Entrant ■ Si (dents a 
on their activities tickets • 
- in the c he 

I not bt 

o sh 

wit:, :" ir ' 

-. Physical 1 

;, p . \ « ; -h 

. 
t, thev 

ii ( xin the- paytnenl i 

served seal ticki \ ' ■■ \.- 1 

|M kc !- Wii! ' "' 

JO _•,! 

should buv them 






I 



BaBBMWBaaaBajBaBBa 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1933 



/Ifoaseacbuse 




Collegian 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts State College. 
Published every Thursday hy the students. 



CLENN 



BOARD OK EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL. Editor-in-chief 
S11AU Managing Editor RUTH CAMPBELL. Associate Editor 



se 



3£ 



Cbc Cample Crur 



*C 



Jim 



Stockbrifcoe 



DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 
News Department Athletics 

DAVID ARKNHKRG '36 Editor THEODORE M. LEARY '35. Editor 

BURNS ROBHINS :.! SILAS L.TTLK '35, 

W. SNOW I ON THOMAS '34 hum olleftiutee 

ELIZABETH HARRINGTON '3fi RUTH D. CAMPBELL "31. Editor 

MARY LOUISE ALLEN '35 Features 

EDYTHE PARSONS '36 THEODORE LEARY '35 

DAVID ARENBERG '35 



BOARD OK MANAGERS 

EDWARD J TALBOT '34. Business Manager 
W. LAWRENCE SCHENCK '34. Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE '34. Circulation Mgr. 

Business Assistants 
GEORGE PEASE "35 NELSON STEVENS '35 JOHN WOOD '35 



TELEPHONE 824-W 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the business manager as soon as possible. Alumni and underKiaduate contribution* 
are sincerely encouraged. Any communications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chiei on 
or before Monday evening. 



It happened in I he frosh chemistry 
lal). One poor little freshman ^irl was 

■earching through the solution bottles so 

despairingly that finally the gallant in- 
structor decided to offer assistance. 

"Something you can't find?" 

The freshman ghi pointed to her lal). 
instructions: "This tap water, sir," she 
said, turning hack to the shelf. 



Did you notice the car around 
campus with a spare tire cover read- 
ing, "Bush for councilor, Ward 12"? 
How about it, Lou? 

This week one of the economics profs 
was in the midst of a heated discussion 
on the values of silk stockings. Finally 
he stated, "In the LONG RUN, rayon 
Stockings are the best of all." < iuess who? 



Co-eds at Northwestern University 
have formed a widow's union. It is not, 
as the name implies, an association of 
"College Widows," but rather an associ- 
ation of jjirls who want to keep faithful 
to their far away loves and refuse dates. 

The insignia, a yellow ribbon, is worn 

around the neck and serves to ward oil 
ambitious males. Not to be outdone, the 
men have formed a similar organization 
and wear black Crept 00 their sleeves! 



Do you know the freshman that is 
flunking a course entitled "How to 
Study" and is passing all his other 
subjects with an average of B.? 

We were talkiiiK in the house the other 

nighi about women (as men often do). 

One of the brothers mentioned a CO ed 

and asked the neighbor what type of a 

date she was. The second brother an- 
swered: "She is the kind of a girl who 
never e,ot callouses on her hands from 

slapping Kiiys in the lace." 



University of Washington students who 

Hunk courses arc denied the use of the 

library. What a punishment I 

Chaperon (appearing on the darkened 
veranda at the- Si^ Ep house dance): 
"An- yon young folks all enjoying your* 

A isolute silence. 

Chap. -ion (returning indoors): "That's 



At the senior class election the following 

officers were chosen: president, Stephen 

A. Ektred; vice-president, Chester K. 
Goodfield; secretary, J. Luis Zuretti; 

treasurer Roger L. Ilersey; Student 

Council members: Edward Uhlman, 

Philip Craig, and Thomas O'Connor. 



On October 14, the Stockbridge football 

team played their first game against 

Wilbraham Academy at Wilbraham, losing 

a very (dose v; alllt ', 7-6. Coach Ball 
worked hard to close up a few naps in the 
team, and on October 20 his warriors 
sent the Conn. State frosh down to defeat 
by a score of (i-0, Kd Uhlman scoring the 
winning touchdown with good support 
from the team. Next game is scheduled 
against Vermont Acacemy at the Alumni 
Field at .'{ p.m. Come out and root for 
the team. 



Koloiiy Kluh officers for thi> year are: 
president, Edwin Pierce; vice-president, 
David Reid; secretary, Thomas Went 
■ell; treasurer, C. Robert Milliard. 

Freshman pledgees are: William P. 
Macomber, Theodore J. Goff, Robert W. 
Boas, Allan B. Scott, Peter Vaidulas, 

Alphonse Juhnevicz, Andrew S. I'endlcton 

Jr., Frederick W. Noonan, and Kenneth 

Randall Mason. Senior pledgees are: 
Wolcott T. Joslin and James Smith. 

A.T.G. challenges Kolony Kluh to a 
football game. 

Freshmen pl edgees for A.T.G. are: 
Samuel Douglas, Jr., Kenneth Reid, 
Robert Clark, Joseph Moriarty, Weak) 
Ball, Carl Johnson, llartwell Abbott, 

Malcolm Frink, George Cavanagh, Fran- 
cis Dotan, Ralph W, Tripp Jr., and 

Merrill Hunt. Senior pl e dg e e s are: 
Kollin J. Fernald and Kino W. Winter. 



A very successful dame was given to 
the freshmen by the senior (lass last 
Saturday evening, October LM, at the 
Drill Hill. 

A very small number <>i stags were 

present, most of the freshmen had girls. 



announcements 



Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst I'ost Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 
of postage provided for in Section 1103, Act of October, 1917, authorized August i'V 1918. 

NIK INTRRCOLLKGIATE DAILY NEWS 

The InltrColltgiaU Daily NfW has been in existence for tWO weeks; it has been 
distributed to the Students Of the tour Colleges, and it is now seeking financial support. 

This fom-college publication is sufficiently strong to l>e subjected to a (lose scrutiny 
to ascertain whether or not it is successfully lultilling the purpose for which it was 

founded and (or which it continues to exist. The purpose of the / ntSTCOllegiaU Daily 
OtVU .i- we have interpreted the intention ol the publishers is t Inet -fold: first, to 
improve the relations among the student groups of four neighboring colleges, Mount 
ll.ihokc, Smith, Amherst and Massachusetts State; second, to pu >li-h uncensored 

editoii.il comment following "a fearless editorial policy to show us the truth"; and 

third, to enable deserving students to defray a pan <>i their college expenses. If the 
above interpretation i-. correct, we believe that the Inter collegiate Daily News is not 
fulfilling this purpose, thai this piper has failed to achieve its stated p irpose because 

that purpose is indefinite and vague and because the methods employed to attain 

the aim are equally indefinite and vague. 

I'll. it phase of the purpose ol the four college publication which is "to make the 
relations among the students of the four colleges more favorable" is vague and in- 
definite. The editors desire to improve the relations among the student-, of the 

valley institutions, but they give no reasons for thus improving these undesignated 
and unknown relations. We question whether these vague relations, presumably 
social, should be improved, and we question this because there are no greater reasons 
given bv the editors for the improvement of the social or intellectual contacts among 
the colleges. If the publishers and editors of the Intercollegiate Daily Neva had 
predetermined that the purpose ol the publication was the improve nent <>f the s octal 
and intellectual relations for the far sighted and constructive end of improving the 
scholarship in these schools or for the elimination of much that issupsi icial in these 
institutions we say it this had been the purpose >i <■-. tblish nen , the p iper might 
have succeeded. However, because the purpose of continuing the pi. it i-. so in 
definite and vague, it follows that the paper cannot lulldl a purpose which is not 

definitely known. For the reason the) possessed no concrete aim in founding the 

paper and they have no definite idea tor its continuance, t lie editors nave HO definite ,,n 

method <>i attaining this indefinite purpose. For example to improve the relations 

among the colleges, news stories and personal items of events and people in the differ- *- college pr.ifessor is just another 

ent campi are printed in the /,//,/, 41, pate I ai.'v .V ws. The weeklv publications of name for a wise preacher who doesn't 

the tour colleges through exchange of news copy can do this -,.1 ne thing. Conse- pass a plate or many fellows, 
quenl Ij I lie publication ol ordinary news stories and persona] c ilumns is n > concrete 

way of improving relations. Through lack of a definite well-defined and well thought We were down at the College Inn the 

out purpose, through lack of a planned method of obtaining this vague purpose, the other night with a sophisticated junior 

InUrcallegi it, Daily is tailing in it. attempt to better the relations among tin- colleges athlete. The junior was s noking a Philip 

of the valley. Morris and was afrohted and addressed 

The second phase of the general aim ol the publication which is bv in Mils of "a l>> •' cigarette salesman, win. sold Chcs- 
fearlos editorial policy to show US the truth" is also indefinite and as v lg ie as the te.aeld cigarettes. The salesman claimed ; »«urday "*!"*"£ ' \ Wr in. "for 'the 
lirst phase. Through uncensored and unrestricted editorials, the editors of the /// that his brand wa* as good as P. M. and • """'' m ""cstei. rogran 

ImMegiate Daily News are to show us the .ruth. The idea of reveal! ig truth i, .... said the junior could not distinguish be- j ^'»"<K will ens,., ol a business meeting 

.......a-..;....,.,. .;.,, iween the two brands. The junior was »« ' p.m., speaker, and banquet at ,..,.). 

IVesident Hiker will speak to the old 
grads. Dancing will hold sway until 
midnight. The price is but $1.7.") per 
person, come and meet your friends. A 
good crowd is expected hut to make the 
evening a grand success von and yours 
must lie there. 



Howard Drake '.'!4 is riding around 
campus on a bicycle, which he (lain.- is 
early American, laking corners at fast 

speed endangering the live- ol pedt St I iaiis 

Frederic Lewis DeLano '2ft, since 1928 
has been assistant poultry man on the 
John I). Rockefeller estate al Pocantico 
Hills, N. Y., and now ha. ju-i been ap- 
pointed superintendent ol the David M. 
Milton e.tate, .he home of Mr. Rocke- 
feller's granddaughter. Del.ano was a 
recent visitor on the campus. 

An Alumni banquet is to be held next 



excellent ideal but few men or women are capable of seeing truth much I *ss revealing tween the two brands. The junii 

it to other.. The editorial in the four-college daily ot October 14 e l.i.lel Keeping blindfolded, - noke I ten cigarettes, picked 

th WAf from the I «»-, is a declaration of a policy hack of which there b nothing ""' the five Philip Porrises, smiled tri- 

constructive, nothing deanite, no outlined, predetermined policy to toll rw. All that umphantly at the pop-eyed salesman, and 

is there is a childish desire to speak to all mankind oa any s ibject w lata >aver in the walked hone sick. Thus ended the hrst 



sincere hope that some day, some how the world will he transformed into a "goody- 
goody" world ol saintly men and women. A "fearless editorial policy" and uncen- 
sored articles are no guarantee of truth even in such a paper as the / uly News. The 
editorial policy aims at nothing bat a reckless kind of undisciplined truth set forth 
in an equally wild an. I rash manner. So in this pbass of their purpose, the Inter- 
collegiite I ally Newt has tailed because its editorial policy is in leanite and because 
it purs les that haxy policy in a haay manner. 

The third phase ol the purpose, the opportunity lor ..indents to earn sine of 

their expenses through college, b, we are glad to say, dcinite, concrete and well 
defined. As we do not h tve access to the financial records of th • Intzn iltgiite I aily 
we cannot say whether that paper is fulfilling this purpose also. This p irpose is an 

exc -II 'in one. II ivvevvr. if th.' /,;// . liegtaU I ady Newt a ad ling one in ii'.'cl i no :r- »"« college dean ill .he count rv reside 



blindfold cigarette test on the Maasachu- 
.,•1 1> S.ate College ca up ... 

At the Univershj of Texas there is a 
course offere 1 in "sleeping." The call- 
in . n is equipped will, cots on which the 
students sleep for thirty minutes each 

tiaie the diss meets, What a job to 

.tide for an exam in that course! 



I'll- most sympathetic and understand- 



ing voice to the many worthless an I confusing college voices in A nerica, it this paper 
is m ire of a liabilil y than an asset in i.s com ributation i i clear thinking in collegiate 



Gettysburg College. It is reported that 
he left a dance, at which he had been 



quickly to his car, parked near the dance 
hall, and found a young couple occupying 
the machine. The dean politely tipped 
his hat, said nothing, and walked home. 
How about it, Hill? Do the same for us 
some time! 



Circles, if it attempt, to d > oae m are indefinite thing in a vag ie, hazy way, why then, chaperon, early one evening. He walked 
the attempt to support students becomes an unworthy purpose of an unworthy 
organization. Thus, if, in f il ailing the last phase of its purpose, the Intercollegiate 

I ally Newt destroys more than it creates, the paper also fails in this p irpose. 

If -i ause of this in lefiniteness in p irpose, and this haze in attaining this indefinite 

purpose, it i. our belief that the InteroUegiat! I oily News i. a failure in each phase 

of its purpose. It is a fail ire in il. efforts to improve the relations of the fojr college., 
it is a failure in its indefinite editorial policy, and it is a failure if it supports its stu- 
dcuis b> .-.',,,,,,!, ...!.!::;„ St3 v.' .rthlc.;.: . !.;:"::;:r to the i •:!:. : :: and BIU ! die of thought, 
ideas, and editorial policies which confront the American undergraduate. And if one 
believes that this paper is a failure, and if one believes th.it it is more damaging to 
the students of the four coll !ges, then one mast believe, as we believe, that this paper 
would be of more value to the students of these colleges if it were unprinted and 
unpublished. 



YESTERDAYS AT MASSACHUSETTS STATE 

Professor Frank Prentice Rand is to he congratulated on the publication and 
release of his hi. tore of the college entitled Yesterdays at Massachusetts State College. 
This book is filling a lo.ig felt need, a conplete and up-to-date chronology and inter- 
pretation of the development of the College since it was established seventy years 
ago. In his history, Profeseot Rand has told the story of these momentous seventy 
years. In the n:*ar future, the Massachusetts Collegian will publish a short review of 
this volume written by Professor Walter K. Prince. 



PROF. SEARS RELATES 

LABRADOR EXPERIENCES 

(Continued from Page 1) 
barriers and tariffs erected by foreign 
countries to which they must export 
their products have left these people with 
poor markets and of course furs were one 
of the first things hit by the depression. 
Further than this, winters are long and 
cold in Labrador, with long nights, and 
the older people are often uneducated 
though thanks to the Crenfell Mission 
the younger generations are l>eing given 
a fair education. This has led to a con- 
dition, both social and economic, which 



calls for aid and it is to this work that 
Sir Wilfred Grenfell is devoting his life. 
"Agriculture is a vital part of the pro- 
gram instituted to as.isi these people," 
added Professor Sears, "for if we can 

teach then to raise vegetables, their 

winter fool ssippb will be assured, .wA 
many iiseases from which they suffer, 
such as scurvy and beri-beri, would lie 
prevented. It is in the capacity of agri- 
cultural advisor to Sir Wilfred Grenfell 
that Prof. Sears has spent the last .ix 
su miners in Labrador. 

Garden contests have furnished one of 
the chief means of interesting the people 
of Labrador in agriculture, added Prof. 
Sears. Prizes, such as vegetable seed., 
garden implements or occasionally a 
small cash prize, have served as the in- 
centive, our own Junior Extension offer- 
ing a sweepstakes prize of $").()() for the 
best garden in the whole coast, and by 
this means, distinct progress has been 
made. Competition has been very keen 
and considerable rivalry lietween con- 
testants has served to interest more and 
more people each year. 

At the start, it was doubtful as to just 
what could be raised in this climate and 
considerable experimentation was neces- 
sary, went on Professor Sears. One 
factor in our favor was the long days 
during the summer season, there being he didn't get in till February." 



There will be a meeting of the business 
board of the 1936 Index in the Index 
Office at 8 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 86, 1933. 

This afternoon at four o'clock the fust 
of a series of teas to be given liy the 
various women's organizations will In- 
laid in the Abbey Center when the senior 
girls will give a tea for all women students. 

Sigma Beta Chi had three charter 

members as dinner guests last Sunday. 
Mrs. George Drew, formerly Shirley 
Upton, .Marjorie Clarkson, and Anne 
Digney, who had attended the wedding of 

another charter member, Marjorie Monk 

The opening meeting of the third season 
of the mathematics seminar will be held 
Wednesday evening, Nov, 8, at 7 p. in. 
in the Mathematics building. Topics ol 
interest in the field of mat hematics and 
its applications will be presented at each 
meeting by volunteer student speakers. 
Present plans include meetings every two 
or three weeks from November until 
April. 

This seminar is unique in that there 
are no officers or dues, or restriction. ii|ki.i 
attendance. However, Professor Mcxire. 
in inviting all undergraduate and gradu- 
ate students to attend, advises that a 

knowledge ol Geometry and calculus is 

necessary tor many ol the topic, to be 

discussed. 

The first meeting of the K.O. Chili will 
In- held Sunday, October 29 at ."> p.m. at 
I he Farley 4-H Club House. 

Nine women students, all Han. lei. 
from other institutions have been re- 
cently pledged by the various sororities 
on campus. The regular rushing |>eriod 
for the freshmen women will not begin 

until the beginning of the second semester, 

but transfers may be pledged at any 
time. The following girls were pledged: 

Phi Zeta: Marion Jones of Springfield 
and Marie Dow of Haverhill. 

Sigma Beta Chi: Lucy Kingston and 
Dolores Lesquire <>l Springfield Junior 
College, Barbara David ot William and 

Mary College, and Frances Gorgaa ol 
Simmons College. 

Lambda Delta Mu: Rosamond Sbat- 
tuck ol bale. College and Harriet Ann 
Rope, oi Welh .ley College. 

On Saturday, October 28, members of 
the Social Science Club will leave for a 

week-end visit to the Brookwood Labor 
College at Katonah, N. Y. 

The radio broadcast ol the New York 
Philharmonic concert this week is as fol- 
low.: Symphony in C Minor, Mozart; 
Concerto for t wo horns .hk\ st ring quartet , 
Tartini; Symphony No. s, Bruckner 

Tickets for the Ted Shawn dance 
concert will be 7."> cetttS. Reserved .eats 
for one dollar mav be had by calling 
Amherst 1060. 



but tWO or three hours of darkness a day 
during the longest days of the summer. 
Although the air is usually quite cool in 
summer along the coast because of the 

icebergs carried down liy I he Labrador 

Current, the climate i. considerably 
warmer as one goes further inland. 

"That vegetables can be grown to ad- 
vantage there, is shown by the fact that 
last summer we grew in our experimental 
plots at St. Anthony, a head of cabbage 
thai weighed eighteen pounds," said 
Professor Sean, "and had a great number 
that weighed around ten pound.. In all, 
7J."(t |miiui(]s of cabbage were produced 
in 1931, in addition to »>S barrel, of 

potatoes and 16 barrels of turnips, Ik.-- 
sides lettuce, spinach and other things 
in large quantities. These plots are on 
Sir Wilfred CrenfeH's plantation at St. 
Anthony where we now have over two 
acres under cultivation. A recent ex|>eri- 
ment was the bringing in of strawberries 
from the State College plants, and this 
proved to be very successful, although 
not from a practical standixiint. since 
vegetables are in much greater need than 
strawberries." 

When questioned concerning how the 
inhabitants there felt about the long 
nights in the winter time, Professor Scars 
stated thai they took them very much as 
a matter of course, going alxnit their 
regular work in spite of the darkness. 
To illustrate, Professor Sears lold this 
story of a conversation lietween two 
Eskimo women, though he doesn't vouch 
for the truth of it. Said one. "Mary, do 
you have much trouble with your hus- 
band staying out late nights?" And the 
reply was, "I'll say I do. Not long ago 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLL-EC.IAN, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 19.W 



3 




Htbletics 




TEPHAT LEADS DERBYMEN 
SOCCER COMBINE LOSES, 3-1 



»» 



Statc-Sportliobt" 



lacKMME, BLACKBURN 
LEAD MAROON & WHITE 

Trinity's superior soccer team triumph- 
el over the Maroon hooters, .'M, last 
Saturday on Alumni Field to pin the 
lecond defeat on State in three seasons. 
|he Hartford athletes outplayed the 
barge of Larry Briggs from the first and 
ed in the scoring after Mowbray made 
he first goal half-way through the open- 
ng period. 

The same Trinity player booted an- 
,iher past Norris in the second frame, 
,vhile Warren, a team-mate, made the 
ount three for the Blue and (.old in the 
mirth. State's lone tally was made i 
he fourth when in a scrimmage in trout 
,1 the Trinity goal, the ball was pushed 
ICTOSS. Credit for the score goes to Mc 
,,ivey of the visitors who accidentally 
ml State in the scoring column. 

The Maroon hooters were outweighed 
. the winners, who also were in better 
onditioe and possessed more team-work. 
(Continued on Fajjc 1. Column 3) 



CAPTAIN DAVE CAIRD 
TAKES THIRD PLACE 



ALPHA LAMBDA MU 
TIES SIGMA BETA CHI 



Sigma beta Chi and Alpha Lambda Mu 

i.ittlcd fast and furiously in the opening 
line of the soccer season last Tuesday 
inly to tie 1-1. The first half found the 
iigma bete, steadily menacing the 
ipponents goal but the Alphas held by 
jood defensive work. At the opening ol 
lie second half an excellent bit <>t pass- 

Mirk among the Sigma betes gave t he n 
, goal lioottc I bv Elite Fillmore. Willi 
lUt a few moment, to plav Alma Merrv 

ade a* successful penalty goal tor the 

dphas making the final .core one all. 

I'Im- liae-ttp follows: Stems l },, t-i CM ••'■ Cook, 
F. Woodbury, rf; F. Fsy.lfj D. Corcoran, rh; 
i Master*, cb; C. Hall, lb; B. Harrington, rw; 
I Rafter ri; K. Fillmore < ; V. Koskela li; J. 
argent, Iw. Alpha Lambda Mu II Haiil.tt. f; 
1 ( avvley, rt; K. Kellogg, rt; K H.-ak-y, rh. 
I ( base, ili; U. Bulhird. lb; M Smith, rw; 
. Hast, ri; A. Merry. Cj 1- .VI. inn. li. M. 
..innon. Iw. 



Last Saturday the Maroon harries 
nosed out the Northeastern cross-country 
team, liti-.'fd, on the State course with 
Walter Stephat leading the home team to 
victory. A year ago the Huskies won al 
Franklin Park, but this year the combina- 
tion of Stephat, Caird, Proctor, bishop, 

and Duuker proved fatal to the bostoni- 
ans although the latter had six men 
among the first ten. 

('..lining the jump at the start, the 
Husky runners sel a fast pace across 
campus. Three or four of them were 
bunched in front at (dark Hall and held 
their lead up Frew's. Going down the 
hill, Stephat and Caird pushed to the 
fore, only to be pasted in the meadow l>v 
Stimpson. The Northeastern star fought 
with Stephat for the advantage along 
Fast IMeasant St, yielding first place to 

Walt who finished well ahead. Although 
he twi.tcd his ankle earl) in the race. 

Captain Caird tied with Proctor for third 

place. Then came a group of the visiting 
harriers with bi.hop gamely capturing 

seventh place. Carl Dunker finished 

eleventh to complete the count ol tl.o.e 
.i ol ing for Slate. 

LAMBDA DELTA MU 
DOWNS PHI ZETA, 3-1 



This columnist >,i\ s: 

Congratulations to Ah in Ryan, William 

Ko/lowski, William F.igard, and David 
Caird. These four seniors were awarded 

the coveted honor of election to Phi 

Kappa Phi, are all varsity letteriiien. 
There are thousands ol students in 
American colleges today who are eiihei 
leaders in the class room or on the ath 
lit ie field, but it is a rare occurence when 
an undergraduate possc.es the enviable 
combination of an outstanding athlete 
and a Phi Kappa l'hi student. 



SMITH AND FRIGARD SCORE 
WORCESTER TECH HAS LOST 4 



Remember! The last time Massachu- 
setts State played football at Worcester 
Tech was in 1031, when the Engineers 

prcentci I a very strong defense which 
completely bottled up Lou bush and his 
cohorts, the I'aul.emen finally winning as 
a result ol Captain Cliff Foskett's long 
field goal late ill tin' contest. However, 
we think that the Maioon and White 

gridmen this Saturday will find the Tech 

eleven an easy prev for Slate's determined 
offense. 



Massachusetts State has scored 08 
points, lis Opponents have scored 10. 
Worcester Tech has scored 13 points 

while the opponents ol i he Engineers 

have rolled up 89! 



TWEED and FLAxNNEL 
SPORT SKIRTS 

TWIN SWEATERS 

WOOL SPORT COATS 

WOOL FROCKS 

.. Edward Fisher 



Fighting to the finish, l'hi /eta lost a 
good goccei game to Lambda Delia Mu 
bv .'5 1. A short fast pass from Dot Cook 
to "Occie" Harris resulted in the lir.t 

goal lor the Lambda Delts. A neat kick 

booted I iv Kay Diuiork gave the Lambda? 
their second goal, l'hi Zeta came hack 
in the second half to make .heir lone 
.(ore, a short bv Maida Riggs. The game 
ended a- "Occie" Harris ■cored a penalty 

goal. The line lie 

l'hi Zeta M. French, lie K- Stoeber, li; I. 
Doran, Iw: 1-;. Brownlna, lie M. Allen, rw; \ 
Russell, rt; B. Perry, ii; 1- Driscol!, Iw; I- 
.smith, ch: M. Riling ( ; K. McDonald, «; 1'. 
llatt well. if. Lambda Delta Mu S. Putnam, rf; 
K. Dimock, ri; I.. Sbattuck, In; M. Ashley, li. 
1. Govini. If; I.. Crabtree, t; .1 Cook, rw; l>. 
N'iriiii. rh, R. Pettatier, Iw; M. Hani-, c; I. 

(ail, rh. 



SUNDAY NIGHT LUNCH 

Choice Of 'Two Sandwiches 

( offee or Milk 

20 Cents 

NEW COLLEGE STORE 



DANCING 
RFFRESIIMENTS 



SPECIAL PAR TILS 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST— SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



Because he said he believed the lilni 
would reflect <>n the national college 

game, Ernie Never., assistant football 
coach at Stanford University and former 

all -American fullback, la.l week (piil hi. 

job a. technical directoi ot a football 
movie being filmed in Hollywood. 

Nevers had been employed tO din. I a 
movie designed to show a college badly 

in \\,r<] ol nionev hiring a great football 
coach and a squad ol si. us lo pill the 
institution out ol .he red. 
"I don't want to be identified with such 

a picture," Neve., .aid after ten dav. on 

the job. "Such a thing is the exception 
rather than the rule. It would reflect <>n 

the college game." 

During the pa. I summer a State under 
graduate came to prominence in golf, a 
sport which is no. played as a v.u-ilv 

s|Kirt here. Kenneth E. Gillette, sopho- 
more, runner-up in the Tekoa Country 
(dub golf championship last season 
established a new course record lor the 
Hilltop ge.lt course in Southwick. Gil 

lette shot a »i'i, the record king made 
possible liy long tee .hols. 



ENGINEERS HAVE 

WEAK SMALL LINE 

Swinging down toward the lame ol an 

undefeated season, Coach Mel Taube's 
Maroon and White gridstirs will tackle 

a weak, inexperienced Worcester Tech 

eleven ai Worcester this Saturday. Last 

year Massachusetts State defeated the 
Engineers 25-0 while in 1081, Captain 
Cliff lo.keil. now line coach al State 
booted a long field goal lo give I he 

Taubemen a 3-0 victory. 

The joiiinev oi i he Engineers down the 
pail, ot gridiron battles this season has 

been a iniseralile one, having lost to 

Co. i.i Guard Academy, Trinity, Norwich 
and Arnold on successive Saturdays. The 

Biglermen opened the season against a 
strong (das. Guard Acade.nv eleven, ami 
we.e swept oil llleii feet hv I he haul 
running attach ol 'he Acadcmv men, 25 II 

The ill-fated Tech (level, met a 26-7 
deleal al the hands of Trinity in its 
second game ol I he season. Again I he 
Engineers line was weak and the blue and 

(.old backs shattered the Tech defense 
w it h numerous powei plav .. 

In it. first home game ot the season 
Worcestet Tech was defeated bv a .mall 
Nora H I. eleven, 6-0. The lo. ward passing 
ait, uk of the Cadets was too strong foi 
Tech, the Vc. moulds completing six out 
oi ten forwards while the Engineers com 

pleledonlv three out ol I w elv e at I empl .. 

last S.iturdav the Biglermen lost their 
fourth grid contest, idling before the 
baffling attai k oi Arnold ( !oUege, 13 6. 

'The plav of the Engineers this ven 
!,.. been •. ( . . pi or, but the Tei h < oai h 
i. handicapped bv the lo.. <>i several ret " 
1. 11. ol 1932. Eight men, of the excep 
. ion. ilh strong 1932 squad wen- lost l>v 
graduation, and four star players did not 

return t<> school At the start ol the 
season only 18 men reported to Coach 

Bigler, nine ol I lie candidate, having had 

previous varsity experience, and from 
thi. squad the Engineers hive developed 

a light hut la.l lean. The lei h offense 

consists of many delayed line-bucks and 
fake spinners, an attack will, which the 
Taubemen are quite familiar. 



TAUBEMEN ACHIEVE 
THIRD STRAIGHT WIN 

Turning back a determined and hard- 
fighting Rhode Island Stale grid aggie 
gat ion, Mel Tauhe's Maioon and White 

warriors overcame the heavy Rams 14 19, 

at Kingston, R. I. last Saturday in the 

toughest grid battle on the Massachusetts 

Slate football slate to dale. Willi Lou 
bush, Maroon and While captain, back 
in action after an absence ol two weeks 

because of a knee injury incurred in the 

bowiloiii gam.-, the Massachusetts State 
gridsteri revived an old foothill rivalry 

which has been t\v.u\ for the past twelve 

seasons. 

I., the ins. period aftei Keany, Rhode 

Island signal caller had missed a try for 

a held goal, T ishei , last K.i.n quarterback, 
crashed through the Massachusetts Slate 
line tor two lu.t downs. 'The ipiarler 
(tided with the hall on the Maroon and 
White's 23 yard line. The Rhodf Island 
Slate pigskin tote.s continued t licit 
plunging tactics into the second peiioil 
but were met with a strong, haul fighting 
line whkh held against the onslaught to 
I he final slii|M-. The 'Taubemen were 
penalised for roughing Keany as he at 
tempted to kick, bringing the ball to the 

10- yard stripe. Fisher, Rhode Island 
quarterback, carried it ovet on the third 

down but Ke.inv missed the t\\ loi the 
extra |h ti ill . Just before I he whistle 

■ounded for the end ol the first half, bush, 

evading tWO Ram tacklcis, heaved a t(( 
v.nd pass to Smiih, Massachusetts State 

end, who (allied the ball over lor I he 
Maioon and White's inili il . on .uu] bill 
Frigard added the extra |K>iu., giving the 
Ta ibemen a one point lead, 7 8 

At the beginning of the third quarter, 

M i--. ii liuseiis State continued iis aggie, 
.ive campaign with Lou Bush tearing 

aw. iv for i wo In I down I ojko, Maroon 
and While tpiarlei l..u k , received a pass 

from Stewart and was finally downed l. r » 

v aids Iron I he goal line. Aftei tWO plays 

Bush threw a lateral pass to Frigard, who 
i .H ed across I he I tst st i i|» i<h Ma hum hu 
siiis Slate's second touchdown. Frigard 
again added the extra point with a go**! 
place kick. 

(Continued mi Page '. Columa .')i 



PILING SYSTEM SUPPLIES CARDS INDEXES 

WOOD AND STEEL BOXES 
SPECIAL CLOTH-BOUND THREE-RING NOTE-HOOK II x 8J 50c 



A. J. Hastings 



NEWSDI AI.KR and 
STATIONKR 



Amherst, Mass. 



HALLOW E'EN 
EVERYTHING FOR THAT PARTY 



I andles 
Napkins 

Noise Makers 

Lanterns 

Life Size Skeletons 



Nut Cups 

Aprons 

Games 

Place Cards 

Luminous Skeletons 



Table Covers 
Hats 
Masks 
Invitations 
Ghost Stories 



JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 



Welcome 

To the store of 

Riding Habits 

for Men and 

Women 




Carfare paid on 

purchases of $5.(ih 

or more. 



COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 

We carry a complete line of 

Riding Boots, Breeches, 

Jodhpurs, Coats, Jackets. 

Also Hiking Boots and 
Sport Clothes. 



HYGEONIC DRY CLEANSING 

Makes Y6uT 

BEST CLOTHES LOOK BETTER 
BRING THEM IN TODAY 

JACKSON & CUTLER 



AMHERST, MASS. 





WOMEN'S SPORT OXFORDS 








For Campus Wear 






Women's 


Approved fiirl Seoul Oxfords in brown i 


•ik 


$4.75 


Women's 


Tan and Klk Saddle Oxfords 




5.(10 


Ghillie T 


es in Thorn Proof and Brown Leathers 


13.95 


1 5.00 


Other Sp 


arts Oxfords $2.95 


13.41 


13.95 


Hosiery ' 


'As You Like |t M 




85c up 




BOLLES SHOE STORE 





SCHOBLE HATS 

See the new snap brim -emi Hombunj by S( hoble 
Colors — Dark Gray — Dark Brown and price $5.00 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 



I 






a * 



THE MASSACHUS TS < OLLEGIAN, Tl URSDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1933 



HICKEY - FREEMAN 
CUSTOMIZED CI O HES 

Good Clothes are gcod Psychology. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



The Home Economics Club 

This dub is open t<> all girls majoring 
in home economics. Its object is the 
development of •> profewional spirit 
among its memberi end tin- bringing of 
the -t mlfiit ^ into rioter contact with the 
whole field of home economic!. 

The K. (). Club 

The K. <>., or "Karry-on Llub," is 

comprised of 1 II Club member* who 
continue to take an interest in 4 11 work. 
Meeting! an- held monthly. The club 

hai as its object the promotion of junior 

extension work from the leader*! stand- 
point and the keeping of the 4-11 spirit 
alive among college itudenti. 
The Landscape Architecture Club 

"To promote enthusiasm among its 
memberi in regard to practical ueee of 
landscape architectural deaign" is the aim 

of the clul.. In the past year trip-, were 
taken to places of architect utal interest in 
order that tin- memberi of the chili mighi 
become more appreciative ol their art. 

I he Mathematics Club 

This cklb meets bi-weekly during the 
winter and early spring. The various 

memberi preeent at the meeting! topics 
'tor the coneideration of the group. The 
club has elected n<> officer! and no re- 
striction is placed on attendance at the 
meeting!. Professor Prank C. Moore is 
in charge of the dub. 

The Physics Club 

Only those Students who have taken 

for all junior! an ! - in:- majoring in the the advance oounei in phyaici are eligible 

department. Meeting! are held once a tor membership i:i the club. At the i>i 

month. Henrj A Walker '34 i> the | monthly meeting! of the dub special 

president of the Fernald Club for this I paper! are read and experiment! per- 

year. formed. 



EIGHT DEPARTMENT 

CLUBS ON CAMPUS 

iC'ontinued from Pane I) 
The Social Science Club 

This iluli w.i- in -i organised 'hi- year 
The purpose ol the club is to take up 
those subjects which are ot particular 

social importance at the preeent time. 
The president of the cluh for thii yeai 

is ( ilenn Shaw ''14. 

The History C)ub 

This chili, whii h also had its inception 
tin- f ill. i- ol particular interest to those 

students majoring in history or sociology. 
V i ret em meeting ol the club, Alexa ruler 
Luces Ml was elected president. 

The Animal Husbandry Club 

The Animal Husbandry Club has been 
in existance several years, Meeting! ol 

the (lull are held Only during the winter 

month-. The purpose of the club is to 
stimulate interest among those students 
majoring in animtl husbandry. Members 
have tin- privilege ol hearing men who 
aie leaden in the \ trious branchei ol 
.141 null are. 

The Fernald Kntom.iloiiical Club 

The Fernald Club i- in honor ol Dr. 
11,111% r Fernald, internationally known 
in the field ot entomology. In 1925 the 
club was first formed, and since that time 
hi- been a prominent tone in keeping 

student- in touch with the i» made 

in i-nto.iiolo. 

Membership in the club i- voluntary 



MACK»MMIE, BLACKIU JRN 

LEAD MAROON AND WHITE 

(Continued fr 111 1 age :i) 
Only about three times did the local clul) 
seriously threaten the visitors' goal; t he 
rest ol the time the hall was in motion in 
Slate's territory and only the excellent 

defensive work of Blackburn and his m itea 
prevented the tricky Hartford hooter! 

fro 11 annexing more goals. As it was. the 
nen from Connecticut took the offensive 
from the beginning and held it to the end. 
Macki iimie and Blackburn turned in 
the Ik-si work for State. The playing ol 
Mowbrary, center forward lor the visi- 
tors, and the long kicks of Child!, tier 
goalie, wire two constant threats to the 
Maroon force!. 



baud member; a major in Knglish, Alvan 
S. Ryan is captain of track, member of 
the Honor Council and Senate, and be- 
long! to Lambda Chi Alpha. 

To be eligible for fall election to the 
Phi Kappa Phi honorary scholarship 
fraternity) a student must have obtained 
an average of at least K.Y, >" his studies 
for the first three years of his course. A 

( ond election is held in the spring term 
.ind any others having obtained an 851 
average up to 15', of the class are admit ted. 



THE ( OLLEGE INN 

Wis innounce: We shall 

I..- open evening! beginning 
September _'7th, to serve re- 
hmenti and lunche!, table 
service with menu. The nicei 
place i" eat ! 

\o r favorite sandwich, toasted 

or plain, 10 H • iude 

See, and 

i. C'mon in sometime. 

■ of freshmen, we 
• ofl campus on 

IV, , near Phi Sig II 

The College Inn 



S. S. HYDE 



Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

:.l PLEASAN r STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYKS TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS PILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



I'AUBKMEM ACHIEVE 

THIRD SfHAIGHT WIN 

(Continued from l'aue 3) 
The Rhode Island State warriors re- 
taliated by jumping on a Maroon and 
White fumble on the 9-yard line. Wtei 

four unsu cces s f ul attempts to score, 
Fisher plunged over for the Ranis' secon 

touchdown making the score 14-12 i 
favor of the Taubemen. 

Outstanding for Massachusetts State 
was the playing of Hill Frigard and Cap 
tain Lou Bush, who made the greatest 
gains for the Maroon and White with his 
passes and end runs. Stickney, Mollis- 
tewski, Mantenuto and Castrovillari 
starred for Rhode Island. 



rWELVE SENIORS ELECTED 

TO PHI KAPPA PHI 

(Continued roin PBSJ I] 

i of the YAV.C.A. and associate editor of 

the C './ . Sig i Beta Chi sorority 
me nber; Randall K. Cole of West Me I 
way, belongs i<» Alpha Gamma Rho; 
Theodore F. I aool e, Jr. is a major in 
cheiiistry and member of the Alpha 
Sig na Phi ho 

t h irles I I ■ i d.s of I lolyoke, a 

chenistry major, was ;!,.> elected. The 

'other new members are: Wilho Frigard 

I belong! to Lambda Chi Alpha and i- i 

three letter man; Archie A. Hoffman <>' 
Delta Phi Alph i is a distributed sci 
major; William Koatowski, a memlier of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, a soccer player and 



PROF. RAND'S HISTORY 

RELEASED BY PUBLISHERS 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Rand has given his sources from which he 
has drawn in the writing of the book. 

One of the outstanding picture! of the 
book is a photograph of President Maker 

and the last thiee presidents of the college, 

Butterneld, Lewis, and Thatcher. 

A personal index of the college is also 
included in this volume. In this list are 
printed the na nes of all former and pre- 
sent worken of the college staff with the 
department! in which they were and are 
located. The last section of the book H a 

complete text index. 

At the beginning o! each episode, there 
is a quotation generally taken from tin- 
works of some Amherst poet or write.-, 
such as Eugene Field and David Grayson. 

1'iofessor Rand concludes his narrative 

history with the following: "The story 
of this college is after all simply the 
storj of men and women; audacious, 
imaginative, persistent in purpose, seek- 
ing a light. Their davs have berii great 

in themselves, but greater in promise. 

rheir works have come down to us a 

heritage, yes, but a challenge. Their 

story is ours. 

"We take up the ta-k eternal, and the 

burden and t he le-son. 
Pioneers, < > pioneers!" 



For Long Wear and Satisfaction 
Have your resoling done at the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 



HORTICULTURE SHOW 

BEGINS NEXT WEEK 

(Continued from i'ase 1) 
of this class is offered a prize of $10 l>> 
II. Cary, president of the HoKoke anc 

Northampton Garden Clubs. Entry it 

this group is limited to Horiculture, land 

scape architecture and general horticul- 
ture majors. 

Other classes include a series of compe 

titions in chrysanthemums and hard; 
materials sponsored by the horticulture 
department and also a competition 

sponsored by the Pomology depart men* 
As usual the Smith and Mt. Ilolyok 
colleges will send displays from their 
greenhouses Imitations have been sen 
to secretaries of all garden clubs in 

Massachusetts. 

In charge of arrangement! is II. Paul 
Stephenson, general chairman. Assisting 
him is a large committee, the complete 
list of which follows: Daniel J. Foley, 
secretary; Robert P. Holdsworth, facult) 
advisor; James E. Valentine and Roland 

Cutler, program; Grant B. Snyder, ad- 
visor; Robert M. Howes, ( iriuiow ( ). 
Olson, publicity; Clark L, Thayer, ail 
visor; Robert M. Howes, decorations. 
Harold Wright, signs; Fred C. Sears, 
ad\isor; Stephen A. Bennett, Robert A. 

Allen, general store; Roland Cutler and 
Joseph Kiel, Horiculture; Roger Alton. 
W. 1). Dureli, landscape architecture; 
William If. Eiselcn, James P. Edney, 
horticulture manufactures; Nelson A 

Wheeler, pomology •; ( irei-nlt-ad T. Chase 

forestry; John Farrar, olericulture; F 
I). Chapin, II. George, general horticul 
t tire. 



NEW LAMPS 



in 



Pottery and Metals 

at 
Very Reasonable Prices 

Miss Cutler's Gifl Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

\ i-il "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COI LEGE 



WHAT COLLEGE DOES 
TO RELIGION 



by 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 
LET DAVE no IT 



AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 
Wt>KK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



I wo SMITH COLLEGE SENIORS 

Sunday Evening Forum 

First C >nc relational Church 

Sacial Hour 6.00 
Forum 7.00 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 



P H I L C O 



Or .p in and see Kill and Al 

And ha\e a steak or perhaps just 

. sandwich and coffee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER NO. 1 



MATINEES 

at 

2:.t0 P. M. 

25 cents 



AfVlHERS 



EVENINCS 

TWO SHOWS 

6:30 and 8:30 

35 tent* 



Thurs. Oct. 36 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STRKFT 



SAMi I l.NC HAND LAUNDRY 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing a:i<l ail kinds of 

Waal on* at re t-> i.i' le prices 

/•" r t C.a Laundr, P licy Guaranttt I 

V- i i . the Town Hall 

College Drug Store 

W. II. M< ' .RATH, Reg, Rh inn. 
AMHERST MASS. 

TYPEWRITERS 

or Sale and for Kent 

II. E. DAVID 



ALICE BRADY 

in 

"STAGE MOTHER" 

with 
Maureen O'Sullivan Ted Ilealy 
Franchot Tone Phillips Holmes 

Fri. OCT. 27 



HENRIETTA GROSSMAN 

IN 

"PILGRIMAGE" 

with 

Heather Angel Norman Foster 

Marian Nixon 



Sat. Oct. 28 



Wallace Ford and Mary Carlisle 



in 



"EAST OF FIFTH AVENUE" 

and 

Rbt. Armstrong Helen Mack 

Roland Young Ralph Bellamy 

in 

"BLIND ADVENTURE" 



n 



Mon., Toes., October 80-31 

LIONcL BARRYMORE 
IN 

ONE MAN'S JOURNEY 



»» 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 



Read Ted Shawn'* •(posi- 
tion of the principles of his 
art and the Interview with 
Hans Meyer, artist. 



/Tftaseacbu 




A. C. Li 



olleaian 







OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OP THE WEEK 


The address given by 


Dr. 


CieorSv Harlon « mii-n 


Is 


awarded the position 


as 


most outstandina^event 


of 


the week. 


, 



Vol. XLIV 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1933 



Number 6 



THIRD ANNUAL WORLD ALUMNI 
NIGHT COMES ON NOVEMBER 9 



PRESIDENT BAKER EXTENDS 
INVITATION TO ATTEND 

HORTICULTURAL SHOW 
Massachusetts St.nr C o ll et s , through 

the past 80 vears has been working 
1 1 nntinued on Fuse 3. Column 1) 



President Baker Will Speak to Alumni 

Groups In Providence, New York 

and Chicago 



Alumni Night, the reunion of Mama 
, husetts State College Alumni, has been 
tiuially scheduled for Thursday, Nov. 9, 
mt some meetings are to be held on other 
date* more convenient for members of the 
various groups. Of the seventeen sched- 
uled meetings, President Hugh P. Baker 
s/itl speak at four -the Middlesex County 
Alumni Club in Sudbury, Conn, on Nov. 
I the Providence meeting on Nov. S, 
i In- meeting in New York City arranged 
tor Nov. 9 by the New York Alumni Club, 
and the Chicago Alumni Night arranged 
by Walter Mack '17 and scheduled for 
Wednesday, Nov. 15. 

When interviewed, Mr. Emery, the 
Uumni secretary, said, "Alumni Night is 
an annual event at which Alumni all over 
the United States get together in formal 
reunion to discuss affairs at the College, 
to recall events during their own college 
years, and tor renew friendships. Speakers 
from the College go to groups meeting 
near Amherst." 

Curry Hicks is going to the Hartford, 
(dim. meeting. Secretary Hawley will 
ii pi weal th; college at the New Haven 
reunion scheduled by Roy NoTCTOSl '38. 
I'rofessor Mackimmie, Roland Yerbeck 
08, and Norman Myrick "30 will go to 
the Essex County Alumni Club m e etin g 
to l>e held in Danvers on Nov. 9. Clark 
Thayer '13 and Dean Machmer will 
iptak at the Greenfield reunion. 

Interesting meetings will 1* held in 
various otfier sections ol the country. 
At all sassjtaafs an in.ter.MMig speekei 

beei promised all who at lend. 

NEWMAN CLUB PLANS 
EXTENSIVE PROGRAM 

Dr. Cummings Will Address Club on 
November 

Dr. Thomas K. Cuni.nings. rector ol 
the St. Mary's Church, Northampton, 
will address the Newman Club on Nov. «.) 

as its first speaker thb year. An extensive 

program including a very representative 
group of speakers has been planned for 
the remainder of the year. 

Dr. Camming*, who obtained his doc- 
tor's degree at Rome, is very well known 
in this section. At this tirst meeting he 
will explain the doctrines of the Christian 
Church as applied to modern times and 

conditions by interpreting the book 

Christian Apologetics. 

In cooperation with the Christian 
A-.so.iat ion and the YAV.C.A.. the 
Newman Club is sponsoring the Father 
Lyons Conference which will be held 

(Continued on I*.ie«- •">. CotSSSS •"" 



HORTICULTURAL SHOW BEGINS 
FRIDAY WI1H MANY EXHIBITS 





Presented with a Circular Floor Plan 

And a Color Scheme of Black 

And White 



General View of l'l.ti Horticultural Show 



Many Assistants 

In Departments 

Seventeen Graduate Assistants in 
Collate, Ten of Whom are Alumni 

Among the seventeen graduate assist- 
ants of the various departments on cam- 
pus are ten graduates ol M as sachusetts 

Stati College, over lift) percent. Ill ,i<\ 
dil ion to those studying tor further de- 
grees are eight holders of fellowship,, 
four ol which are co n uerchl. 

The State Collier graduates and their 

depart n< oi - are: Robert Hanson, agri 
cultural economics; Kenneth W Chap 
man. bacteriology; John Calvi. Mabel 
McMasters, Laurence W. Spooner, Wal- 
lace W Smart, cheiiistry; Robert B. 
Fletcher, economics, histor\ and sociology; 

Wynne Caird. Joseph Polilella. educ.it ion ; 

Ashley B. Gurney, entomology, other 

■SSJStentT are William J. Moore, agrono- 
m\ ; A. Y. Syrocki. bacteriolog\ ; Willis 

D. Elba, education; Robert Steo.english; 

J. Lee Brown, Homer S. Fisher, landscape 
architecture; Fred F. Jeffrey, poultry 
husbandry. 

Holders ot fellowships assisting the 

several departments are: I icorge Al Irich, 

mathematics; Raymond F. Petiesier, 

farm management; Major F. Spaulding, 
agronomy; George G. Smith, pomotog) 

Four men are recipients of commercial 

fellowships Thej are: Robert F. Buck, 
research fellow in horticulture manufac 
ture; Morris M. Cleveland, feltoW in 
horticulture manufacture, fund from the 
Russia (e.nent Company; Paul l> 
Isham, horticulture manufacture, fund 
from the American Cranl>crr\ Exchange; 

Matthew ('. Darnell, agronomy, fund 

from the Eastern States Farmers' Ex 
change 



CHEST DRIVE SET 
FOR NOVEMBER 20 

$500 Needed for Red Cross and for 
Unemployment Relief 



With the hope of raising *.">IM) for the 
Red Cross and for unemployment relief, 
the Campus Chest Drive will be launched 

November 20. and will last three daya 

Volunteers will solicit the contributions. 

The proposed sum is morr than doubh- 

that raised last year, which was $2<M), or 

about ■'.">« :*-i pet '■ Smith Coll^ee 

this year students have given an average 
of gill each for a similar cause, and at 

Amherst College $WK) has been cettected 

so far. Although those in charge of the 
I Continued on I'aue S, Column 4) 



II. Paul Stevenson 
General Chairman of Horticultural Show 

New Members For 
Collegian Board 

Fitzgerald, Foster, Richards and Miss 
Saulnier Klected Monday Eveninft 

At a meeting of the editorial board of 
the Miis.siit hii\<tt\ Collegian, held on 
Monday evening, four new members from 
the sophomore class were elected to the 

board. The following members ware 



In the cage of the physical education 
building this weekend I lie 28th annual 

Horticultural Show, in which the I lolyoke 

and Northampton Florists' and Carden- 
eis' Club combine with the College in 
presenting exhibits of (lowers, horticul- 
tural products, forest i y and I.ohIm.i|*- 

architecture dieplayi and exhibits of 

fruits and vegetables will be presented 
with a circular floor plan and color scheme 
of black and while. Prizes lor various 
student coni|Htition have l»ceii provided 
by commercial establishments and in- 
clude money awards, certificates f or • 
sonde, books, Bower bowls and other 
uitable prizes. As usual the committee 
in charge has received fine coo|>eration 
from l«>th the South Amherst Fruit 
G rower s and the Hoi yoke and Northamp- 
ton Florists' and Gaedeacra' Club. 

Student exhibits will include all de- 
partments of the division of horticulture. 
The forestry department exhibit in charge 

oi Greenwood Chase '-'H will feature 

(Continued on I'.ige 6, ( olumn 1 



ONE OF THE REASONS FOR 

THE CAMPUS CHEST DRIVE! 

In the town of Amherst, there is a 

family of eight depending on the el- 
read) depleted funds of the unemploy- 
ed Relict Committee of the community 
for existence. The mother of this 
famU) is a widow attempting to 
pott seven children, five of whom are 

in the public scho.N. Their ages are 

j 15, 13, 11. 1<>. '•». •">. and there is one 

I chihl two months old. Il is estimated 

that a sum of 10 or 18 dollars a week 

will provide this family with the ACCCS 

■hies of lite, T-he Campus Cheat Drive 
committee hopes to be able to give this 
sum to this family. 



elected: Patrick FitagerakJ of Haverhill, 

John Foster of Northeastern Universty, 
Florence Saulnier oi Worcester, and 
Albeit Peter Richards of Monson. 

Among the factors con side red in the 

election of the members were ability to 
write, enthusiasm, punctuality in sub- 
mitting articles and attending meetings, 
willingness to work hard, and personality 
traits. In addition to competition assign- 
ments, several of the articles written by 

.,. tpethon i ppu sred in meem issues 

of the Cnlleztun. 

Patrick 1 itzgerald will serve in the 
campus department as a feature writer 
ami a < ..luinni-t . He is president of the 
recently established Theta Kappa Gam- 
ma Club, .nu\ is active in campus atTairs. 
He recently re cei ved the Carnegie medal 
for heroism. 

John Footer, who will serve in the 
sports depart incut, was formerly a mem- 

Iht of the Northeastern News, .1 paper 

published by the students of North- 
eastern University in Boston, 

Albert Richards will serve in both the 

-port and . .impus department-. He was 

formerly a member of the Memsoman 
staff, and waa employed b) ike Springfield 

Rcpu'i'lntiH as a stall member. He is a 
member of Sigma Phi Fpsilon fraternitv. 

Florence Saulnier ot Worcester will be 

a memU-r of the news department and 

serve as set retary to the editorial beard, 

She has been active in a« ademic affairs 
on campus. 

Richard Desmond of Lynn waa elected 



DR. LOOMIS TO SPEAK 
AT NEXT CONVOCATION 



Famous Ceoloftist from Amherst 
Has Travelled Extensively 



TED SHA Vr Af EXPONENT OF DANCE FOR 
MEN, EXPLAINS HIS THEORIES OF ART 



Bring vour friends this week end tor a nice lunch 
or dinner. We will have Special Dishes at very 
reasonable priees. We have a complete Soda Foun- 
tain service lor refreshments. 

The College Candy Kitchen 



TOP COATS FOR COOL DAYS 
A Good Assortment At $25 And $29.51 

Zipper Coats, Heavy Weight All Wool Triced at $4.45 

A COMPLETE I INK Of R1IMM. HOOTS ON HANI) 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



led Shawn. America's foremnsl male 

exponent of the dan.r tor the past 

:\ years, who arrived in Amherst 

Friday, toW .1 bit •>! the difficult t.»sk 

I he has assigned hims.-ll in heralding 1 
a epoch and a new era in the art ol 

I dance, in a recent inten iev* with a 
-.; reportei Mr Shawn realises 

( he will face and has.' to Wreak down 

ilia of prejudice he! we the art <•! the 

• lor men is restored to what he 

isiders its rightful place in modem lite 
Dancing is probabl) the oldest form ol 

and lor ivnmti •- belonged soleij to 

1 realm ol men I'll. mi STO OCR took up 

111 oi the d mi <• until t<> i.i\ . Mi 
aii siaies, the ait has become lop 
As lopsi led as il nine tenths ol the 

t»s on a t in. 1. m \ .ise wen- on i he 
• side and now Mi Shawn proposes 



ion the danc 



uhtful p' u v 



and rightful balance, bringing the men' 

dance into light again. 

Mr. Shawn, questioned as to whether 
he woal I keep mens' and woatens' dances 

entire!) apart always answered emphati- 
cally no. envisioning the <\.i\ when a 
group ot tilt\ trained male exponent- ol 

the AMut' wo ill engage wttk the sine 

number oi wo nen dancers, each group 

( harmonizing and yet separate as the 

different instruments in a great orchestra 

l blend .ui I yel retain their entity. 

It has been le irned that Presi lent 

King ol Amherst College has asked Mr. 
Shawn lot a return engage lient next 
Spring HlUS tar in the Shawn ton. it 
has been the men who attended his pel 
formances, the men- organisations which 
he has addressed, who have become the 
Matwarl >i converts to his theories 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

\tt tmitiitrs nature, iini ntttssity 
toswsjffoa itt hard Fran k 



Thursday. Nov. 2 

:t ini p ■ . bom, Amlx-r-t .,t Amherst 

7 in p in. Inter, l.i-s Athlt-tii Bo.ir.l iiHi-nns 
at l'hys II btdidina 
Friday. Nov. .1 

1.00 p.m. Opeatas ee nm e ny .>i the si 

horti, ultiir.it stWH 
1.00 p m. I'tu Zeta t<M t.> memberi >i 
i ssspBi •ororfttei 

Saturday. Nov. 4 
B .i in t.i 10 i> in Horticultural Show 

_' im |, in I I .iitry. at William- 

2.00p.m. Football. Amh.-r-t at Pratt Fl.lil 

2.00 p.m. Varsity Soccer st Dartmouth 
s.m ., ni Fiat.iuitv .m.l Sit..iu\ House 
Asa 
Suiiil.o . Nov. 5 
■i .»> .. m Bsnda) i asset, i h • , . tej ■••■ 

Spttnsneld, Bowhei Auditorium 
13 ni so s ]> in Horticultural Show 

• i i>m PhitharmoBii c on c er t , Messorul 
Bulldtns 

I IK'S(l.l\. N,l\ . * 

s 00 |> m I Ml ;. : it.ilt 

\% ,-ilni's.la\ . Nov . T 



Dr. Frederick H Lsjornieed thadapaft> 

ment of geologv , Amherst ("ollegi- is to 
be ihe <on\.Katioii spaahei Ofl Thursday. 

November 9. The sahfed upon which 

|), l.oomis will s|M-ak is "l-'.arly Man in 
Amei u a ." 

I'rofessor l.oomis is a graduate of 
Amhe.st College in the class of lX'.Mi and 
of the 1'niversitN of Munich in 1- 
l'|xin the iimipletion of his study at the 
1 Hiveisitx ot Munich. Dr. l.oomis te 
turned to Amhei-t College as instrn. tor 
in hiology. In l'.MT he was made professor 
of geology, whiih position he now holds. 

Main M-. lions ot geological inten-t 
have been explored by Dr. l.oomis and 
the results obtained front his travel- have 
served as the subjei t matter [m several ni 
his publications In the United States 

he has i arried on researches in South 

Dakota. Nebraska, Wyosahsg, New Mead 
co, Florida, and Maine. I he Patogonia 
Pampas is tnothei region into which he 

ha- traveled. HtS Look- "HnBthtg 1.x 
linct Animals in the Patagoni a I'am. 
and "The De-eado Format ion ol P 
gpnia" are the results Ol thii latter i rip. 

Dr. Loomis has il-o made a partii 



alternate and will succeed to any vacancies valuable r esearch mt.. the evoluti 

caused by the resignation of an) <>t the the horse The results d hi- stud) upon 

above aewrj elected me mb ers ot the this subject are included hi tun pubticatioa 

l i()1I ,j The Evolution oi the Horse." 



HANS miHELM MEYER DESCRIBES HIS 
CAREER AS AN ARTIST IN INTERVIEW 



"Evei since I was a boy, 1 wanted to 

be a painter.*' -aid Han- \\ ilhel n Ml 

German-American artist who is now 
visiting President Maker, in outlining hi- 
c. ucct to a CMlrgian reporter, And he 
became one in spite ol the advice of his 

lather, m -pile ol the (ea.het- in g\m- 

nasium" who punished his earliest efforts 

at portrait ore n; I i— hoar-, and in spite 
il main lean years as a professional |>or 
tr.ut painter. And I doubt it 
change h id I n 

a i-i. 

Hoi n m 1 RT2 in Kass 

(at lici * h<> w a- iinalde t 



he 



. 

realizi 

!. as 
in thi 



A\\<\ srai 
at i iep 

w a- a I i 



-torn 

sent bj In- t.uh 
t 



AJtei three month- .- 

the law, be succumbed to the a\ 

paint and he ^i^' up this Stud) 

entered the University of Munich « 
raduated as , -m>: 

his held m portraiture Until comini 
rica he held the position of teacher 

at the Royal A. adi V' -' - (t 

K i— i •! in German) D ring the war. his 
talent was n i he 

make I 
drawing- .>: :rt' - 



although 1 had I 

national art exhibit 

. Si 

- \1 . 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1933 



3 



/Bbassacbuee 




Collegian 



Li ~ »c 



3C 



Cbe Campue (trier 



StocRbri^e 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts State College. 
Published every Thursday by the students. 



GLENN 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL. Editor-in-chief 
SHAW Managing UUm RUTH CAMPBELL. Associate Editor 



DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

DAVlDARSfBERG'M IMtor IS59R°?5, ^ -ljP aY ' 35 ' ^ 

HI RNS KOHUiNS '34 SILAS LITTLE 85, 

W. SNOW. ON THOMAS '34 J A 0, i N - J4 )T J, K S a i^ i«s -<« 

ELIZAIiKTil HARRINGTON "35 ALBERT RK HAKriS 36 

MARY LOl ISE ALLEN 35 wnru^^Stm '31 Editor 

PATKH k 1 ri/(.IRALD '36 RUTH D.CAMPBELL 31. bailor 

EDYTIIE PARSONS 36 T.ipr.nnur U M*A«V -11 

Kin»KNn.' SAI 1N1ER '36 THEODORE LEARY 35 

tLORENCE SAl LINIE.K jo DAVID ARENBERG "35 



BEAT AMHERST! We have never 

MM a more confident Massachusetts 
State student body before the annual 
Amherst gam* than the undergraduates 
of this college during the pMl week, The 
general opinion among the students is 
that State will win easily hut if we re- 
member correctly at the game two years 
ago at I 'rati Field, the hearts of the 
MaroOO and White followers popped up 
into their mouths more than once before 

State finally won 13-12. So — — 



BOARD OK MANAGERS 

EDWARD J. TALBOT '34. Business Manager „.,.., 

W. LAWRENCE SCHENCK '34. Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE '34. Circulation Mgr. 

Business Assistants .„..., ,„. 

GEORGE PEASE '35 NELSON STEVENS '35 JOHN WOOD 3o 



In (Beneral 



TELEPHONE 824-W 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notlly the business manager as soon as possible. Alumni and "^"W^^"""*"^ 
are sincerely encouraged. Any communications or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on 
or before Monday evening. ____ 

Entered~a7 second-class matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 
of postage provided for in Section 1103. Act of October. 1917. authorised August 20. 1918. 



COLLEGE EDITORIALS 



Kay Marsh, popular Draper Hall 
quarterback, bxpreeeet rather closely the 

spirit prevailing OO the campus today: 
"The only thing that will heat State is 
over-confidence." And we were up at 
town at a restaurant last week, and the 
owner moaned that he was offering 10-0 
odds on State and could not get any 
takers! But anything can happen in a 
ballgamc! 

"When you sit with a nice girl for 
two hours, you think it's only a 
minute, but when you sit on a hot 
stove for a minute, you think it's 
two hours. That's relativity." 

— Albert Einstein 



There are in the United States some fifteen hundred collegiate publications. Of 
this number approximately four hundred publish weekly or daily editorials on sub- 
jects which range from the trials of the Soviet Union to the student troubles on the 
campus of Columbia University. Each week a million words laden with the thought 
and ideas of undergraduate and graduate editors are sent into the world for the 
purpose of influencing the opinions of men and women. Many of these words, much 
of this editorial comment is trivial as so much of American life ks trivial, and lends 
a greater disturbance to the already turbulent streams of American collegiate thought. 
The editorials, concerned with many and numerous ideas, some significant, others 
irrelevant, nearly all ambiguous, confused, and lacking in purpose contribute to the 
increasing mental strain of which Dr. Cutten spoke at the Scholarship Assembly. 
We shall note why these editorials impart to American collegiate thought much that 
is not clear nor comprehensible, and we shall suggest a means whereby these under- 
graduate and graduate articles may be clarified and thus helped to clarify the streams 
of American thought. 

The majority of college editors write of things irrelevant and unessential. They 
write of trivialities and petty ideas such as the hour the campus bell should ring to 
celebrate the football victory or the number of people which should be elected to 
the editorial board of the freshmen handbook, or again, whether or not a tree should 
be planted before the President's house. One fault then of these numerous editorials 
is their concern with the insignificant and unimportant. There are other editors who 
write of things not petty and insignificant but of great importance and meaning but 
unfortunately about which they know little or nothing. They use long words hiding 
behind a pedantic or gracious style a complete lack of thought and a knowledge of 
the facts about the problems they discuss. As examples of this type of editorials we 
present the following editorial captions, "Disarmament and Pacifism," "The Nature 
of the Ideal Government," or again "Education, its Purpose and Function." The 
editorials on such subjects are not petty but invariably they are written by editors 
who know very little or nothing fundamental about the issues back of these great 
problems. Another fault then of this mass of editorial comment is its untrustwortbi- 
ness because it is written by men and women who are not sure of their facts nor of 

their subject. 

A third fault of the undergraduate newspaper articles is the manner of prese ta- 
tion. Invariably these editorials do not have a concrete, definite idea; or in other 
words, "there is not point" to these comments. This lack of crystallized thought is 
the result of hazy ideas, indefinite and vague notions on the subject under consider- 
ation. Then a complete lack of purpose, or editorial policy dulls the effectiveness of 
these artides. In presenting their ideas or opinions, undeveloped though these idea- 
may be, editorial writers disregard almost completely the principles of English prose 
composition. The manner of presentation is at fault b e ca me of the lack of concrete- 
ness in thought, lack of purpose, and non-conformity to the rules of English compo- 
sition. These faults or weaknesses by their very nature make these opinions, com- 
ments, and suggestions confusing and obscure, contributing in that way to the muddle 
of American collegiate thought. 

What shall we do to matu this muddy opinion, which is. partly al least, the re- 
sult of sketchy, disconnected, and inexact editorials, clear? We cannot influence 
other sources which contribute to the obscurity and unintdligibility of American 
thought, but we can hope to direct the ideas of numerous editors into a constructive. 
crystal clear stream of thought and ideas. If American undergraduate and graduate 
college writers would write colely on the things they know, of the things they are 
and can be MMired about, they should be allowed to publish, and in consequence 
there will DC fewer false opinions, fewer false ideas to augment the vagueness of 
ideal in our institutions of learning. If these same writers can judge what subjects, 
what ideas, what occurrences are worthy of comment, they should publish their 
Inliefs and there will be K'ss of the trivial and insignificant. College editors should 
write sjlely of ideas which are vital and of ideas the facts about which they know. 
Then, when these authors have decided that a subject deserves consideration, they 
should phrase that subject in a language which is not obscure, which does not hitle 
the thought, and they should speak pointedly for a definite purpose in a manner 
conformable to the rules of Knglish prose. 

To make effective some of the million words sent into the world by the hundreds 
of collegiate publications, and to make the numerous editorials constructive, the 
editors of our undergraduate and graduate weeklies, dailies, and monthlies must 
write of essential things, altout which they are competent to editorialize, they must 
present these ideas in a definite point for a concrete purpose and in a way which 
follows the regulations of the best masters of English composition. 



No! It didn't happen at State! A 
college senior, finding himself unable to 
pass an exam, pinned a $5.00 bill on the 
blue book and wrote: "Let your con- 
science be your guide." He passed: 



The Stockbridge football s«piad, under 
the direction of Coach l.orin Ball, de- 
cisively whipped the Vermont Academv 
team on October 2K by a score of 30-0. 
The game was marked by some hard fast 
playing on the part of Rum* 11 Wood, who 
broke away time and again to tally IS 
points by long runs. 

The Stockbridge men will face one of 
the hardest teams on its schedule next 
Friday, Nov. 3, when they oppose the 
Springfield freshmen at Springfield. If 
they furnish the same brand of ball they 
produced against Vermont, a good battle 
with high hopes of victory can be antici- 
pated. 

Stockbridge will play its next home 
game on November 11, against the 
National Farm School team, and a larger 
attendance should be had than that of 
last Saturday. Stockbridge students, we 
have a good football team this year and 
they deserve your support, therefore, 
why not come out and give them a cheer. 

M.\ Morgan, singing director of the 
Stockbridge School, reports a large and 
enthusiastic attendance at the second 
meeting of the Stockbridge Glee Club 
held on October 25 in the Memorial 
building. These meetings are to be a 
weekly affair and all those who have not 
joined so far, and are interested will 
please see either Mr. Morgan or Director 
Verbeck. 



CO-ED PARTY 

The sight of co-eds dancing fill my hea 

with glee, 
The sight of nianless dancing is nothii 

much to see. 
They had a gay reception with band at ■<: 

freshmen fair, 
The sadly tritely story was, not a mi 

was there. 
I heard the sound of music, the scuff ofj 

many feet. 
I gazed into the ballroom without a mak 

to greet. 
I saw a couple spooning beneath the pa It 

green fronds, 
I looked again and saw that both oil 

them were blondes! 
O, heartless giddy creatures, to start , 

by the sight 
Of girls together dancing and men alont 

that night! 

— A nonymous 



The Guy Who Got Away With It 

He was always late for class. 

He once cut the hour three times in a row. 

He was always borrowing someone elses 

pen or pencil. 
He never brought his book. 
He could never rememlier his notes. 
He didn't have to. 
He was the professor. 

Yeah, we know this is terrible but 
—the Song of the Week is "She was 
only a bootlegger's daughter but I 
love her still." 



Coach Boynton was being criticize'! 
for his drawing of the plan of a soccer; 
field during skull practice. "Remember 
boys," he pleaded, as he added an es- 
pecially crooked line, "This is a diagrati 
of our field." 



Incidentally, no mention was niadt 
among the list of cripples after the Tufts 
game of the fellow who had to sit or, 
cushions localise of a misdirected boot 



We were walking home from work at 
the cafeteri'a one night last week, when 
we noticed two Stockbridge co-eds acting 
strangely on the sidewalk in front of 
North College. As we drew nearer we 
recognized two sorority pledges; one, 
bouncing contentedly a rubber ball in 
every square on the pavement while the 
other was measuring the length of the 
walk with a hot-dog! 

Have you met the freshman who 
they call weatherstrip because he 
kept his father out of the draft 
during the war. 



The grounds department certainly must 
have plenty of home ec majors in its 
crew for they certainly can make lovely 
mud pies! 



Marriage is a great thing ... no 
family should be without it. . . . and 
. . . the modern girl, a vision in the 
evening and a sight in the morning. 

We are very proud of our football 
team and its record but we have great 
respect for the gridiron eleven of Tulsa 
University, known as the team that did 
what Notre Dame co.ild not do beat 
Kansas University. Tulsa has a line 
lighter than the average high school 
forward wall of juniors and seniors. The 
center weighs only 105, two guards are 
155-pounden, two tackles scale 175, one 
end weighs 137, and the other, the 
heaviest in the line, 180 pounds. 



EDITORIAL MISCELLANEA 

Limitation, by legislative measures, of the number of foreign students in Holland 
is being urged by a group of members of the Second Chamber on the grounds that, 
Dutch students, in the pursuit of their studies, are being hindered by the large num- 
ber of foreigners. The Minister of Public Instruction, sponsor of ihe measure, has 
affirmed that such a law, if promulgated, would be applied only in the case of extreme 
necessity. (NSFA) 

During the forty years from 1K»M) (when the Bureau of Census considered that 
the American frontier had officially vanished) to 1930, the density of population in 
the I'nited States increased from 21.2 persons per square mile to 41.3 per square 
mile During the same period the registration in American colleges and universities 
rose from 68,256 to <»7 1.5X4. The increase in university registration in 19.'50, first 
full year of the depression, over th.n of 1928, last full year of alleged prosperity was 
62,203 or 6.61 (NSFA 



Professor Harry N. Click of the educa- 
tion department of the College, gave a 
very' interesting talk on the psychological 
aspects of "Why we do what we do" at 
the assembly last Wednesday. 

Stockbridge is well represented in the 
K.O. chapter of the 4-H Club on campus 
with 20 freshmen and 12 seniors enrolled. 

A large group of old grads attended the 
Alumni banquet held in the Hotel Aurora, 
Worcester, Oct. 28. Speakers for the 
evening were President Hugh P. Baker, 
Director Roland H. Verbeck, Coach 
Lorin E. Ball, Miss Margaret Hamlin and 
Mr. Emory E. Crayson of the Placement 
Office. 

Richard Mansfield, S'33, of Wakefield, 
paid a visit to campus last week on his 
way to Connecticut. Dick spent the past 
summer touring the states ending in a 
short sojourn in the land of sunshine, 
California. 

Jack Turner, S*3t, known as the most 
popular Stockbridge student last year, 
returned to visit his many friends among 
the faculty and students last week-end. 

Robert L. Wise. S':«, has accepted a 
position as barn man for Elliot P. Joslin, 
S'29. at Buffalo Hill Farm. Oxford. 

Many and varied plans are being 
formed by the Stockbridge Horticultural 
and Floricultural men towards entering 
competition in the Horticultural Show. 

A spanking good time was had last 
week by those students joining the A.T.C 
The festivities were completed by a short 
ten mile stroll on the part of the new 
members properly chaperoned by the 
seniors of the house riding of course. 

Most of the freshmen have completed 

tractor practice, and milking practice is 
well under way with about half the das 
through. 

Rohert af ai rman 



We hear that a graduate student ■ 
planning to entertain the military depart 
ment by hiring a steed from a towr 
stable and galloping past the Drill Hal 
to test the Colonel's reaction. 



Did yoa know that: Colgate has a 
new play during which seven of thej 
eleven players handle the ball. At that, 
we suspect their acquaintance with the 
pig's cuticle is only a passing one! . . 
Southern California, national grid champs 
last year, had only 12 points scored or. 
them during the entire season and yet 
never used a tackling dummy in prac- 
tice! .. . and Coach Howard Jones re- 
ports that 18 of the 20 players on the 
S. C. first team last year, did not smoke 
even after the football season! . . . also 
the Trojans had AT LEAST eight often 
sive plays last year! . . . The University 
of Arkansas has an uncle and his nephew 
on its football team. The queer angle 
l>eing that the newphew is first-string 
end, while his uncle is just a reserve 
quarter! 



By now the freshmen have learned 
That there are blinds on North College 
windows, that the only connection be 
tween Smith and studies is the lett< 
"S". that "frat" betrays more ignorance 
than "ain't", that course-crabbing is not 
a game but a profession. 



announcements 



Overheard at Draper Hall: 

Visitor— "Bus boy, there's a fly in my 
soup! 

Blond Bus Boy— "Well, after all, 
mister, how much soup can a fly drink?" 



•'Chem here Ed," said Phil, "Do you 
Quant to know Vet Fore Micro Hist 
scared of the Cat?" 

"Sem say the Hort Man Ent the Farm 
Man Psych a Mus on her." 

"Zoo, Analyt me catch Oler Ent I'll 
Soc her Bac." 

"Bot Lang as (ier can't, Goess it'll 
not help to get Agri." 

"Qual, don't S 'Coll. Say, you Hort, 
to get Dairy'll Calc'y." 

"I'll Lab one Bot Wild you Ceo Home 
Ec Phil the Pom of your hand with 
Mem'y." 

But that's enough to show you what 
half an hour in the schedule office will do 
to one. 



8 

na 

IB— 



POEM OF THE MONTH 

AUTUMN FRAGMENT 

A golden brook 

Turns cartwheels 

Headlong 

Down the mountain side. 

The air, electric with autumn, 

Sniffs of pine 

Andwintergreen. 

And my heart remembers 

A red-gold teat 

Molding a tiny, clear 

Pool of rain. 

A vague pang 

For unremembered beauty of that day 

Haunts me yet — 

1 cannot remember 

Or seem to forget. 

Author: Shirley A. Bliss '.'<7 
Judge: Dr. Maxwell Goldberg 

Manuscripts for the November connect Hum 
must be left in Mr. Rand's office bv the 15th 
of the month. 




Htblctics 




STATE FAVORED TO CONQUER AMHERST 



Landscape Architecture 

Conrad Worth, assistant to the director 
of national parks, will be the speaker o'. 
the first meeting of the Landscape Club 
Mr. Worth graduated in the class of 1923 
The meeting will be held Nov. '•! in Roor 
1(1 of the Physical Education building •*' 
7.30 p.m. 

Interclass Athletic Board 

There will be a meeting of the Inter 
•lass Athletic Board in the Physi 
Education building at 7.30 p.m. 

Philharmonic Concert 

Bruno Walter will present an al 
Wagner program with Elsa Alsen and 
Paul Althouse as soloist in the series oi 
the Philharmonic broadcast this SoJsda; 
at '.i p.m. The program will be heard on 
the Memorial Hall radio. 

Debating 

There will lie a meeting of all girls 
interested in a co-ed debating team 
Thursday evening at 7. M0 in the Senate 
Room. 

Phi Zeta Sorority 

Phi Zeta is giving an alumnae luncheon 
on Saturday, Nov. 4, liefore the Amherst 
game. The luncheon will be under t : ie 
direction of Margaret Gerard "33, who * 
in charge of Phi Zeta's dining hall. 

Friday, Nov. 8, at 4 o'clock, Phi Zeta 
is holding a tea at the sorority house l" f 
all sorority girls and uppercUMM n< ' 
sorority girls. 



STATE B00TERS BEAT I STATE HARRIERS LOSE 
TUP TS TEAM EASILY \ STEP A T PLACES FIRST 



sfa 
b» 
Gumbos Outplayed by Capt. Cowing 

And Mates in Fast Came 
k> _ 

r, 'With a zip that was lacking in the 
rinity game, the Maroon booters swept 



X 



over Tufts to chalk up a 4-1 victory at 

"Med ford last Saturday. Prospects are 

iViuch brighter now for wins from Am- 

fierst today and from Dartmouth Satur- 
day, than a week ago when the Trinity 
Vbmbine easily defeated a listless State 
Veam. 

'"' Displaying a better game than at any 
'other time this season, the State players 
were on the offensive from the start . The 
f umbos, however, had a lighting team 
'that would not give up; and several 
times during the first period they threat- 
ened the Maroon goal. State's initial 
'tally did not come until the second frame 
'When Jackson scored on a penalty kick. 
Shortly after he soared again on a pass 
'from Kozlowski. State'* defense was 
steady and the Tufts forwards were for 

'the most part uns uc cess f ul in their at- 
tempts to break through for a goal. Clopp 
'riiade their single point in the third 

period. The Maroon offense accounted 

for State's other two tallies in the last 

Quarter, one of them being made by Bill 

Kozlowski and the other by a peas from 

him to Boh Jackson who booted it t hrough 

The Maroon victory was marred by 
Injuries received by two of the State 
'jflayers in the fast game. Debbie, goalie, 
"((as kicked in the arm, resulting in a 
"cracked bone in his wrist, an injury that 
will keep him out of the game fjr the 
'fest of the year. Jim Mackiinmie, veteran 
^ing, was kicked in the nose, but will 
'probably play in the Amherst game. 

Hopes are high for a victory over the 
Lord Jeffs who were defeated 4-0 by 
Tufts on the Sabrinas' field. 
" All of the Maroon men performed well, 
the outstanding ones, if any, being 
'Jackson and Kozlowski on the offense and 
"Norris and Cowing on the defense. The 
stellar performers for the Jumbos were 
'Captain Ganger at right halfback and 
'kavanaugh, their goalie, who mark 
several spectacular stops. 



COLONEL ROMEYN'S \L0U BUSH SCORES 

VIEW ON FOOTBALL 18 POINTS AT TECH 



Proctor Finished in Second Place as 
State Loses by One Point 

Losing by (MM point, 27-38, the State 
harriers met their first defeat of the 

season si the hands of the Worcester 
Tech runners last Saturday on the 

Engineers' course. Walt Stepat was 
again the individual winner, running the 
hilly five-mile course ill L'7:4.">. 

Due to misdirections, all the State 
runners tried to enter the football field 
through the wrong gate and so lost 
ground to their opponents, The error 
was not fatal to Stepat, or Proctor who 
finished second, or to Hubbard, who 
came in sixth; but Bishop, the next 
State runner, not only lost the lead that 

he had over Bueil, the Tech captain, but 

had to yield eighth place to him in the 
final sprint. Dunker and Caird came in 
next In t ie for tent h |>osit ion. 

Ill luck followed the State runners. 
Captain Caird, who usually finishes right 
behind Stepat, was a victim of cramps 
and so were Dunker and Bishop. The 
long hilly course over concrete and 
macadam roads wore out the Maroon 
harriers, accustomed to the dirt paths ol 
Amherst. However not all the misfortune 
was on State's side. Buell, the Tech 
captain, usually a member of the first 
group to finish, soon tired after setting a 
fast pace at the start and was only able 
to come in eighth. 



Military Leader Played Football for 

I'ulane and West Point at 

Fullback Position 



State Captain Runs Wild Against 

Engineers to Give Maroon and 

White 4th Straight Victory 



PRESIDENT BAKER 

1 EXTENDS INVITATION 

1< (Continued from Page 1) 

aggressively not only for an increasingly 
•efficient educational program within its 
field but that the people of the State may 
icome to know and love the outdoors. We 
ishall continue our efforts to interpret the 
soil and the woods and the waters. We 
■extend cordial invitation to the people of 
rthe State to come to the College through 
the days of Nov. 3 to 5 to see the way in 
rwhich nature can be interpreted through 
■ beautiful display of the products of the 
soil at the annual Horticultural Show. 




Coach Taube 




"Art"' English 

Outstanding Amherst Center 



A contrast between the modern, highb 

technical brand of football which is 
played with a complex system <>i signals, 

rules and formations, and the good old 
rough and bang Style of game plav eel back 
in the lids, was drawn in a recent inter 
view with Colonel Charles Romeyn, head 
of the department ol inilitarv science and 

tactics, who played the game when fool 

ball was a tough battle ol brawn and 

muscle. 

Colonel Romeyn began playing foot- 
ball forty-one vcais ago this fall, as center 
on his class team in the preparatory de 
partiiiein ol DePauu University. During 

his freshman year at Tiilanc University, 
fie played tackle, end and fullback on 
the varsity team, for there was no three 
year rule at that time. Alter one year 

there, he went to Fori McPherson, Ga., 
to prepare for West Point entrance 
examinations, where he played fullback 

on a post team organized bv (.<nci.il 

Leonard Wood, composed ot officers, 

enlisted men and members ol officers' 
families. Colonel Konieyn says ol his 
e\|H'iienccs, "While there 1 subst it lltecl 
lot a guard on the < ■coigia Tech team m I 
game- against the Savannah Athletic 
Club. I weighed 170 pounds and m\ 
opponent was a 21(1 pound member ol 
the Savannah police lore.-!" Colon I 
Romeyn then went to WeM Point where 

cadets with previous football experience 
were scarce, and he became a member <>f 

the varsity team playing at halfback and 

fullback. 

Cadets were affrays in excellent condi- 
tion, for smoking and drinking were not 
allowed at any time. All football men 

were required to run a mile jog at 6 

o'clock every morning; this mile being 
sometimes taken in short sprints. Daily 
practice consisted of two sessions, :{(» 
minutes in the afternoon and 30 minutes 
signal practise alter SUppeT. The teams 
had to be tough, for eleven men started 
the game and they were expected to 
finish. The earlier games were of .U) or 
:if» minute halves and later these were 
inc Teased to 4<> and 40 minute halves. 

The field was 110 yards in length and 
the kic koll from the center of » 1 1 « - field 
often went over the goal line. The kick 
was always taken, a safely being called it 
the ball was downed behind the goal, 
Colonel Romeyn is of the opinion that 
the punting and place kicking of those 
times was of a Utter calibre than tha. ol 
today. The pla\ started with a "living 
wedge," the team being formed in a V 
on the forty-yard line with the ball 
carrier inside the V. At the whistle the 
formation ran forward, the center men of 
defense breaking the Y by diving at the 
knees of the front men in the V. "< ieneral 
Wood used to make a high dive over the 
front of the Y usually landing on the 
neck of the ball carrier!" related Colonel 

Romeyn. 

Main plays through tin- line were made 
with the backs in a Y, the ball carrier in 

front wkh everybody in the rear sinning. 

It was woe to the runner if there- was no 
hole in the line, tor he usually dove he.nl 

long with his body i" a horizontal position 

ami his head down. The quarterback had 

to nw.-ivc the ball from I he center .in- 1 

could not run with it; forward passes 
also were illegal. There wen- three downs 
and five yards to gain in contrast with 
the present four and ten to go. The 
punters learned to kick with only one 

step fro. n S yards back of the line. 

The uniforms consisted of canvas 
jackets over the regular jerseys, there 

being no protection on the upper half of 
the body. Later, however, sleev^lesa 
jackets were used wkh small woolen pads 
on the shoulders and elbows. At first, 

long hair took the place of head guard,. 

the earliest head guards being made oj 

hard leather. The colonel remarked, 

(Continued on Page ft. Column ) 



With Captain I. on Bush gaining sard- 
age the Massachusetts Stale College grid 
team chalked up another decisive victory 
over its long standing rival, Worcester 



TAUBEMEN SEEK 

FIFTH STRAIGHT WIN 

Maroon and White Scpiad at Full 

Strength for Annual Tussle with 

Sabrlna Eleven 

Unanimously chosen as the favorite b) 

all the followers ol Massachusetts State 

Amherst football teams, Coach Mel 
Taube's Maroon ami While gridsters will 



Tech, -(>-•'', at Alumni Field in Worcestei | swine, clown to Pratl Field this Saturda) 



last Saturday. Lou Bush went into the 
fracas in the second period and immedi 

atel) began lo chalk up scores, making 

18 of the 20 points for the Maroon and 

White. 

In the middle of the second stan/a, 

the Engineers were stopped ai the 
Massachusetts State- 27-yard line, and the 
Taubemen kic keel the ball well out ol 




to meet its gieal rival, Auiheist, in the 
annual contest between the l wo colleges 

for the championship ol the town. 

The grid bailie Saluid.n will be the 
sec olid meet ing ol loot ball elevens coac heel 

l>\ Mil Taube ol Massachusetts State and 
Lloyd Jordan ol Amherst, the Taubemen 

winning last yen's tussle on Alumni 

Field, 21 8. In 1031 (each Mel Taube 
introduced the Rochne style <>i football 
at Massachusetts and his eleven defeated 
Ambers! at Pratl Field, 13-12 In ■ very 

i lose, h.nel foughl contest. 

Coach Lloyd Jonlan, leuiiiei captain ol 

the University ol Pittsburgh griel team, 
and assistant coach undei Pop Warner 
and Andy Ken, has had nun h SUCCOSS 

with the Sabrina football elevens. In 
1932, his eleven won the Little Three 
championship from Williams and VVea 
ieyan, playing the Warnei style of foot 
ball, a double wing back formation, The 
Warner system demands open football 

and the Sabi ma eleven has bee OTOC noted 

in the east lor its excellent execution ol 
intricate pass formations. 

In every contest played ibis year, the 
Jordainneii have depended almost wholly 

on its aerial altaik to scene the winning 
touchdowns The pel plaj ol the Sabrina 
team is a lateral pass, Wainir to Thomp- 
son. The use ol Jack Th om pson, veteran 
guard, on the receiving end of this for- 
mation, gi\es this ptay its |iimi h. Com h 

Jordan has developed another Irie'.s 
formation, a lalei al forward pass; a 
Sabrina back throws t h«- pass to his 
Strong-Side end, who then Hips a laliial 
pass to English, the Amherst center. 

Massachusetts Stat.- is one of I hi- 
eleven leading football elevens in I he 

East while Amherst College is in 29th 
position. The Taubemen have won four 

games, defeat ing Uowdoin, Conn. State-, 
Rhode Island, and Wotee-stei Tech on 

successive Saturdays and scoring kk 
points to 25 for the o p ponents, AmherU 
has e balked up a total ol 97 points in five 
contests to 47 for the opponents, con 
quering Hobart, :{S7; Union 46-0; 

Hamilton bill; t % ing Weslevan <):(l; ami 

being overw he lmed by Princeton 40 0. 
In the Wesleyan contest al Pratt Field, 

Amherst was the- heavy favorite but 

apparently the Jordanmen suffered a 

Severe letdown and COdU not seem to 

organise an attack which would defeat 
the- Wesleyan gridsters. Both teams 

played cautiously and Ambers! elid not 
Booth, Tech halfback, took the punt and <*|M-n up its aerial ati.uk until it was too 

with a lateral pass to Swenson, Worcester late, the Sabrina eleven attempting but 

(Continued on Page ~>. Column ) (Continued on Page ."». Column ) 



Captain "Lou" Bush 



danger. Back on Worcester's 44-yard line, 
Bill l-'rigarel intercepted an Engineer pass 

to get the ball for the Maroon and White, 
and with successful drives by Ifush, 
l.ojko, and Ke| Soulliere, a sophomore 
back, the pigskin was brought to re-st on 
the live yard line. Captain Rush took 
the ball and giving a brilliant display of 

broken field running, eluded two Engin- 
eers to carry the ball over for State's 
first touchdown. Bill Frigard kick the 

place- kick for the extra point. 

When the Worcester gridsters were un- 
able to make anv headway against the 

State line, lliller, Worcester halfback, 

kic keel the ball e)iitsiele on Massachusetts 
Slate's I.", yard lin". State began another 

offensive i ampaign with successive gains 

b) Frigard, Rush and Soulliere, carrying 
the ball to the 3-yard line. Rush took 
the leather over for the second Maroon 
and White touchdown, but Rill Frigard 
failed to make the additional point. 

Tech retaliated in the third period with 
a long offensive to State's X-yard line. 




Coach Lloyd Jordan 
Sends team against State- fot second time Saturday 



THE MASSACHUSETTS, COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1933 



ACQUAINTANCE OF TED SHAWN 
COMMENTS ON DANCE PROGRAM 

Friend Writes Informally of Shawn, Ql\}^ LEADER TELLS OF 
„ ls Co-workers, and Program < yfQf^ ^^ ^ GROUP 



at Amherst Cullefte Last Week 



rVeMotlog ■ pragma ot dancsi bi 
,nen last Friday evening at the College 

Hall at Amber* College, Ted Shawn and 

his group of men dancers gave a perform- 
Mice «.f interpretive dancing which would 
be difficult to equal » any quarter. In- 
deed, k would be a tank to imagine a more 
splendid presentation. The perfect BlUS- 
cular control at exhibited by the group oi 
young men wa» enough incentive to make 

MM want to exercise, die., and eat thing! 

that are good for him. 

The first number is thrilling, danced to 

the vigorous music of the American com- 

poeer Mscdowell'i Polonaise. But, the 
dance had almost as old Roman or old 
Grecian atmosphere. Part (b) of the 
next number was particularly interesting, 

a Bach Invention. In this two part In 
vention, the right hand starts oM Brsl 
with a melody, two boye dance u perfect 

rhythm, taking a step tor each and every 
note, he it fast or slow. About two 
measures after the right hand begin*, the 
left hand starts its melodv, and two u.ou- 

boys start, .lancing in perfect rhythm to 
the left hand for the entire number. 
The effect is an intricate pattern of per- 
fect rhythm and timing. The fourth 

•umber to the delightful musk o( Brahmi 

Rhapsody was just great, and a tilting 
finish to the music numbers. 

The second part was a new number by 
Shawn, John 0TSWN S*S the Glory, and 
the theme is rather well described in the 
program. It is a number, extreme!) in- 
tense, tad perhaps should be ieea more 

than once to Ik- fully enjoyed. The mus.c 
for this was written entirely b) Jem 
Meeker, the young pianist, and it is 
rather interesting to note near the end, 

how cleverly the melody of John Brmnt 

Body lift A- Mouldering in the Cravt is 
worked in, in various modes ami keys. 
I. ■ certainly something to play that 
numlier. sav nothing of composing n. 
Meeker hails from Wichita. Kansas, a 
fine musician, and a verv likeable fellow. 
The first number of the third MCtion 
was great. Three Japan*** RJckehaw 
Coolies come on the stage wheeling some 
American tourists, humming them ■round 
to beat the band. After they get rid ,.! 
their "cargo." they decide to amuse 
themselves by playing a game with due. 
The three play until one loses all his 
monev. Then they dance around for a 
couple of minutes. The loser then hat a 
brilliant idea. He wants to play again 
and win some money back. They do 
but the loser loses again and has no 
monev to pay his debt. The other two 
then decide to take it out of his bide, and 
try to catch him. He successfully eludes 
them for a time, dodging around and under 
them. Suddenly he espies some American 
tourists coming, and tries to tell his 
companions, but they don't believe htm, 
thinking that he is trying to divert their 
attention from the business at hand. 
Finally, they all see the tourist, and line- 
up trying to sell their services. They are 
successful, and begin to hum the tourists 
around the stage and finally off. 

The '.econd number by Shawn ■ the 
dance cf an Indian Medicine Man. pray- 
ing for rain by making the mystical mark- 
(Contlnued on Page 5. Column ) 



OeOTie Farley, Losing Sight of Eyes, 
Describes His Work with Boys 
And (Jirls of State 



Graduates Have Jobs 
New Survey Reveals 

Members of Last Two Classes Have 

Varied Positions in World, Others 

Continue Studies 



ANNUAL HORTICULTURAL SHOW 
WAS INAUGURATED IN 1908 



Lying with sightless eyes in his home 
on Amity Street, C.eorge Farley, State 
leader of 4-11 Club work, discussed with 
., Coltsfion reporter his enthusiasm for 
his work and the realization of his dream 
.it a dub house here on campus for his 

l II boys and girl*. In spite of the Buffer- 
ing which operations on his eyes has 

caused him, "Uncle George" is s.ill busv 

dictating letters about 4-11 work even 
from his bed in the hospital. 

'How did I happen to enter this work?" 
said Mr. Farley, relating the question 
asked by the reporter. "It is rather an 
interesting story. One day when 1 was 
standing on the curb in Brockton where 
I was superintendent of schools, a man 
came up to me and offered me $25 to 
start a Home and School Garden Club. 
Here I was a graduate of Dartmouth 
College with absolutely no training in 
gardening, but after anally convincing 
the district superintendents that it was 
,, good idea, I visited all the gardens 

which were- started that year and divided 
the money in prizes to encourage the 
youngsters. That next spring a business 
man was appealed to for more funds and 
the result was &SIH) which was used to 
encourage more than a thousand gardens 
in the city and outskirts." 

As more mone\ was found and more 
boyi and gi-ls interested, the enrollment 
in garden work finally reached three 
thousand. Because of his success in this 
work at Brockton, Mr. Farley was offered 
the position of State leader with head- 
quarters at this College. 
"" One of the most interesting periods in 
his work with young people occurred just 
before the war when the cold pack method 
of canning had its first demonstration in 
Brockton and was d ev e l oped through the 
young people there. After accepting the 
position in Amherst, Mr. Farley chose an 
■lliefnl to carry on the home economics 
(Continued on Page ti. Column ) 

GILKEY OPENS SUNDAY 
CHAPEL SERIES HERE 

Sunday chapels will begin next Sunday 
Nov. 5, with Rev. James Cordon Cilkey 
of Springfield, Speaking. For several 
yean Mr. GUkey has been the first 
-peaker at our chapel. He is one of the 
most popular speakers at chapel services, 
not only here, but at a great many other 
colleges in the Fast. 

Mr. Cilkey is the pastor of the First 
Congregational Church in Springfield. 
This church has not only its r.-Iigious ser- 
vices, but it also functions to serve the 
community in a variety of ways at all 
times. Mr. Cilkey devotes a large part 
of his time to the colleges of the country. 
His coming to this campus is an event to 
which those who have ever heard him 
speak look forward to. He has not an- 
nounced his subject, but those who hear 
him will not be disappointed. Following 
the service here. Mr. Cilkey will go to 
Mt. Holyoke to deliver the chapel address. 



Examination of the records kept in the 
Alumni office of the graduates of the class 
of 1933 reveal that to date but 12 of the 
total number of 196, or 10', of the . la*) 
are unemployed, while U"> or 20, have 
Continued their studies in order to enter 
the medical, law, and clerical professions. 
A similar examination of the 1932 records 
show that 81 alumni or 254 are unem- 
ployed and 84 are continuing their 
sludics. 

The positions which the graduates of 
the last two classes have range from 
Federal Land Bank appraisers to icemen, 
from musicians to tree surgeons, from 
chemist to candy manufacturers. Al- 
ready the process of scattering is under- 
way, one graduate is teaching in Alabama, 
another studying in Italy. A student of 
the .lass of 1983 is in Utah, while a 
classmate is a band leader in Hollywood 
with numerous graduates in Minnesota 

New York and Georgia. 

Thirteen graduates from each class 
selected their Alma Mater as the college 
in which to continue their studies, while 
Harvard, Yale, and Tufts were chosen by 
seven men entering the medical profea 
■ion. Three men from the class of 1933 
are preparing for the ministry and one 
from the class of 1888. 

Teaching ranks highest as the present 
vocation of seven men from the last dsst. 
Of the preceeding class, many are college 
instructors and an equal number in high 
schools. So far ten of the co-eds have 
married, and five married claxemates. 
The records of the class of 1933 are not 
complete as many of the men and women 
did not reply to the questionnaire. 



FRATERNITIES TO HOLD 
AMHERST HOUSE DANCE 



First Flower Show Has Become an 
Exhibition for Departments of 
Pomology, Landscape Architecture, 
Horticulture, and Floriculture 



Every Fraternity on Campus to Cele- 
brate After Amherst Came 

Dance music will be heard this Satur- 
day night all along the Row. F.very 
fraternity house is to hold a house dance. 
Some are formal, some are informal, but 
the majority of the dances are optional 

Alpha Camilla Rho and Phi Sigma 
Kappa are to hold formal dances. The 
music al Alpha Gamma Rho will be 
furnished by Jimmy Barker's orchestra 
while Ross Nelson's orchestra is to fur- 
nish the music at the Phi Sig house. 

Informal dances are the vogue at 
Alpha Sigma Phi and Q.T.V. house. The 
Orchestra at Alpha Sig will be Wallen- 

burg'i orchestra of Springfield. 

Delta Bhi Alpha is to hold an Alumni 
reunion after the football game, which 
will be followed by an informal dance in 
the evening. 

At the remaining houses the dances are 
to be optionally formal or informal. 
B icky Collin's orchestra is to furnish the 
musil lor the dancers at the Si^ Fp BOUSC 
while the liuisi. at Thela (hi ami Kappa 
Ep houses is to be furnished by Cerruti's 
orchestra and Dick Hamilton's orchestra 
respectively. The Musi. Weavers will 
furnish the rhythm at the Kappa Sigma 
house and Charley M.inty's orchestra 
will play for the dancers at the Lambda 
Chi Alpha house. 



LECTURER TRACES 
RACIAL CONFLICTS 



DINING HALL HAS A ROMANCE OF IT'S 
OWN AS REVEALED BY FEATURE WRITER 



•Nothing appeals so much to the most 

primitive instincts of man as an appeal 
to his race, for the race is the strongest 
expression of the group instinct, and is 
bound together with the mystery which 
surrounds birth, and which gave rise 
always to theological and mythological 
speculation," said Dr. Han., Kohn, 
author, lecturer, and noted authority on 
the problems of nationalism and racial 
questions, in a recent radio address under 
the auspices of the National Student 
Federation. "Even today, theological and 
mythological speculations are clinging to 
all discussions about nice. Ancient 
philosophers overcame this primitive race 
mythology by the creation of the con- 
ception of philanthropia, the Creek word 
for low of your fellow-men or humanity, 
a word which is the origin of our word 
philanthropic, or humanitas, the Latin 
word for humanity, which meant both a 
human relation and a humane relation of 
man toward man. Christianity went a 
step further; it did not recognize the 
natural man as he was born into his race. 
be he Creek or Jew, but only the spiritual 
man reborn by Christ." 

Tracing the history of the race theory 
from the Creek and Roman empires and 
the early years of Christianity through 
the 17th and lHth centuries, Dr. Kohn 
pointed out the revival of Aristotle's 
belief in the inequality of the human races 
in the writings of the Frenchman, Count 
( iobineati , whose theories were not popular 
in France but were in Germany. 

"One of the most important elements of 
all theories of ra.e inequality is that they 



DEBATING SOCIETY HAS 
COMPLETED SCHEDULE 



With tin- possibility of six encounters 
on its southern trip in additi >n to several 
others .luring the season, the debating 
team promise- to have a complete sched- 
ule. Last year the debaters completed a 
very successful season, both the men's 
and the women's teams winning the 
majority of their debates, several of 
which were no-decision radio debates, 
others being decided by judges or popular 

vote. 

Although a definite program has not as 
yet been drawn up, a tentative list of 
teams to be met has been announced. 
Among them are the following: Spring- 
held College, University of Pennsylvania, 
Lehigh University, Gettysburg College, 
Rutgers University, American Inter- 
national College and New York Univ. 



are always produced by the meml>crs of 
the race which believes itself superior, and 
then- theories are therefore very Battering 
to the people on whose behalf they art- 
set forth," Dr. Kohn continued. They 
are meeting one of the elemental weak- 
nesssa <>f the human make-up. . . Race 
conflicts do not become acute until the 
race kept in the inferior position is ani- 
mated by the tendency to change its 
status and to strive for equality with the 
race deemed superior. We witness today 
a world-wide movement of this kind. 
Fifty years ago the world accepted the 
supremacy of the white race without 
question. Today the spread of education 
and of modern technical equipment 
throughout the world, the bringing to- 
(Continued on Page 6, Column ) 



We all have our secret ambitions and 
entertain fond hopes of achieving MM 
in some chosen field, but whatever our 
private desires, we all, or at least all 
freshmen, hope to I* fortunate enough 
to get a job in Draper Hall. 

The average diner looks upon the 
dining hall as a mysterious place where 
steaming hot food is served over a shiny 
counter on gleaming blue plat.- Prestige, 
glamour, and romance an- assot i aied with 
the spotless, -ri^py, white COOT* and 
aprons of the student employee* The 
student body, and freshmen in particular, 
look to a dining hall ,K.sition to give them 
poise and nonchalance. 
Fortunately, or unfortunately, the 

dining hall has it- more serious side. From 
the standpoint of the patron it is a place 
where one can get a meal; from the 
standpoint of the worker it is a place 
where one can earn his board. 

The average nutnlx-r ol .liners is 401) 



Not all the annual horticulture showb 
have been as lavish in extent and beauty 
as have been those of recent years. A 
few dozen roses and carnations exhibited 
in quart preserve jars and upheld by 
seven hastily improvised show benches — 
three desks and four tables, pine boards 
laid over wooden saw-horses— comprised 
the first flower show, held in Wilder Hall 
in the early spring of 1908. 

Professor E. A. White '95, founder of 
the department of floriculture at Massa- 
chusetts State College, had secured the 
tlowers as donations from wholesale 
greenhouses in order that his students 
might letter study the commercial crops 
of flower growers. The scarcity of speci- 
mens, or their lack of appropriate mount- 
ings, evidently were not considered as 
the local newspapers described the event 
as "the finest exhibition of flowers and 
plants held in the vicinity for several 
years." 

Because of the interest shown in the 
irst display of tlowers it was decided in 
l'.ili'.l to attempt a more pretentious exhi- 
tition and for that reason French Hall 
with its many rooms was utilized. Again 
the response was gratifying and the 
annual flower show had passed its second 
milestone in what has proven to be an 
increasingly beautiful journey. 

Pleased with the success of the two 
shows, Professor White decied to make 
the affair an annual function for the 
floriculture department, and from 1909 
until 191.1, Professor White arranged for 
commercial growers to exhibit their wares 
and compete with students for prizes. 
During these years to displays were held 
in the rooms of French Hall. 

In 191.1 an innovation was introduced. 
Luncheon was served at the tables to 
invited guests, and the floriculture stu- 
dents entered table bouquets in compe- 
tition with each other. As Professor 
White had just assumed the position of 
head of the floriculture department at 
Cornell University, the floriculture club 
arranged the exhibit. 

From 1913 through 1916 the club was 
very successful in presenting the annual 
display and a feature of the 191G show 
was a white lattice-work, open cube, 
interwoven with ivy, and containing two 
huge vases of mammoth chrysanthe- 
mums, surrounded by ferns. This was 
the first inkling of the grandeur that was 
to come. During the years 1917 and 1918 
there was a cessation of the club's activi- 
ties and no show was held. 

The 1919 show introduced the depart- 
ments of pomology and horticulture. A 
suggestion by Professor Frank Waugh of 
the landscape architecture department, 
was the basis for the setting of the 1920 
and 1921 shows, considered the most 
interesting yet held. An old-fashioned 
country fair with its accoutrements of 
"hot-dogs," pop-corn, pink lemonade, 
gypsy, fortune tellers, and other fakers 
was held on the lawn north of French 
Hall as a result of the suggescion. The 
floral exhibits in tents, were interspersed 
with various attractions, not "the least of 
which was the portrayal of the three 
presidential candidates J 1920, Harding. 
(Continued on Page 5. Column ) 



COLONEL ROMEYN'S 

VIEW ON FOOTBALL 

(Continued from Page 3) 
"They would turn a sabre cut, for we 
tried it!" These head guards were later 
ru |ad out for they proved too dangerous. 
Shin and nose guards were often used by 
(he players. The chief method of defense 
wis the straight arm, the men practising 
against a stone wall! 

There were no elaborate equipment de- 
partments "I dOttbt if the Athletic 

Association at West Point in my day 

owned a d >/.en footballs al one lime. To 

iave the cost >f equipment, the linemen 
practiced tackling on a substitute player 

instead of a tackling dummy!" 



per meal, but five, .six, and even seven 
hundred pass through the -erving line 

on medal occasions. <)n Sundays, when 

dinner is served from one until two o'clock 
only, ten patrons pass the cashier's desk 
per minute. This means that the worker 
behind the counter must be able to pick 
up ten chicken legs or ten SCOOpS of fee 
cream each minute. The employee who 
handle* 21 MX) knives, fork,, and spoons. 
2.7H) .up-, glasses, and bottles, wipes 

[600 steaming hot dishes, or carries 100 

loaded trav^ e.i< h meal, soon loses Ins 

romantic ideas of the "hash-house" and 

looks u|K>n it Strfetl) a- a business propo- 
sition. 

In years past, when board was *7..>0 
j*. week, a- many a* ninety students 
adorned the payroll. In this period ol 
reduced prices the dining hall is operated 

,,„ a more efficient basis and there is no 

longer any danger of being crushed and 
(Continued on Page 6, Column ) 



SOPHOMORE TO RECEIVE 
CARNEGIE HERO MEDAL 



Patrick Fitzgerald of the class of 1936 
will receive a Carnegie Medal for heroism 
according to an announcement made re- 
cently by the Carnegie Hero Fund Com- 
mission. FitSgeraW is the president of 

the Theta Kappa Gamma dub and newly 

elected member of the ('.'//«'«'"" board. 

With Austin Kelly of Haverhill, tin 
,:itv from which Fitzgerald comes. lit/. 
geraM saved James A. Fansfsa from 

drowning at Haverhill, Mass., on Dec. 
7, 1990. Faii.uas was skating when he 
fell through the ice into the waters of a 
swimming pond. Fitzgerald went to his 
rest ue and fell into the waters also. 

However, lie mad- hi- wav to the side 
of the drowning man, and was joined by 
Ausi in Kelly and bet ween them they aided 
Fanama to the shore where after a short 
while tin- man began to breathe again. 



"The Goose" is now in blosson in the 
Durfee greenhouse. Near the roof of the 
greenhouse this offensive smelling Aris- 
tolocbia granditlora St urtevantii. com- 
monly called th.- goose Bower, blossoms 
unmolested by ill. especially the gardener 
in charge. 

The plant receives its name from the 

nape of its bud, which strangely resem- 
ble, a duck or a goose with its BCCk 
curved back again* the body. The plant, 

when in full blossom, has an enormous 
•Dreading calyx measuring at feast one 
and one-lull feet in width and two teel 
i„ length. There is afeo an added tail 
some tWO or three feet in length. This 

peculiar Boral monster has a yawning 

,!,„,,„ of ,, purplish black calyx covered 
with soil spines, while t he outer limb is 

mottled with deep purple blotches. The 

characteristics .anion odor attia. Is Dies 

which effect pollination. The How.- in the 

fully Open stage lasts bill one da\ The 



UNUSUAL "GOOSE" FLOWER IS NOW IN 
BLOSSOM IN DURFEE RANGE GREENHOUSE 



LOU BUSH SCORES 18 POINTS 

(Continued from Page i) 
signal caller, got the ball down to State's 
territory. Swenson made Worcester's 
lone touchdown but failed to add the 
extra point. In the final stanza, Hiller of 
Worcester Tech, kicked the ball outside 
at midfield again and State began an- 
offensive drive to the goal. Captain Lou 
bush took the ball on Tech's 20-yard line 
and faded back with a clever deceptive 
play which looked like a forward pass 
and raced around Worcester's right end 
tor State's final touchdown, Bill Frigard 
making good the place kick. 

Outstanding for Massachusetts was the 
running of Bush, Soulliere and the kick- 
ing Bill Frigard. Cantor and McNulty 
showed up well in the Worcester lineup 
with their defensive tactics and tackles. 

The line-up: 



Massachusetts State 
Mountain, Ryan, le 
Guzowski, it 
Leavitt, Schaffner, lg 
Koenig. Stuttevant. c 
Sibson, Nietupslti, rg 
Cummings, Muthall, rt 
Smith, re 

Bigelow, Lojko, qb 
Stewa.t, Soulliere. lhb 
Consolatti, Bush, rhb 
Frigard, fb 



Worcester Tech 

re, Hibbard 

rt, Miaeveth 

rg. Stone 

c, Cruickshanlt, Chase 

lg. Driscoll, Rosenlund 

It, Cantor 

le. McNulty 

qb, Swenson, Crowley 

rhb. Booth. Cole 

lhb. Hiller 

fb. Tholl 



HORTICULTURAL SHOW 

INAUGURATED IN 1«*08 

(Continued from Page 4) 
COX, and Debs, by the department of 
vegetable gardening. Mr. Debs, the im- 
prisoned Socialist candidate, was aptly 
represented bv a de.ease.l lieel in a cage. 
Again in l'.tlil the country fair was the 
basis for the setting of the show, and again 
its SUCCesa was repeated. The 1922 show 

represented the combined efforts ol the 

depart ments of lloricult lire, forestry, land- 
scape architecture, pomology, and vege- 
table gardening, and these departments 

have continued to exhibit in each mc- 

.ceding year. 

A Japanese mounting, showing various 

types of Korean tlowers, with a rattan 
background offsetting a brilliantly lined 
Japanese lantern, was the prize exhibit of 
the 1935 show, arranged by Professor 

Clark Thayer. Entirely different van the 

feature of the following year's arrange- 
ment. An outside lloral garden ol lilies, 
tulips, and ferns with deciduous shrubs 
forming the background, attracted most 
of the spectators. 

In 11)28 a rock garden was the cynosure 
of the show. Primitive Puritan days in 
Massachusetts were recalled by an out- 
door scene portraying two wild turkeys 
roosting in the marsh, as one of the 
features of the 1099 show. French Hall 
was taxed to the utmost to accommodate 
the spectators at the 19:10 exhibit, and 
its sponsors realized that larger quarters 
were needed as the show was increasing 
in volume and in splendor with the years. 

The recent shows of 1931 and 1933, i 
held in the baseball cage of the Physical 
Education building, have been models of 
lavish floral beauty and design. Ranging 
from realistic outdoor scenes of primitive 
life to such an exhibit as the formal garden 
presented in 1931 by the department of 
landscape architecture, these two shows 
would have seemed to have reached the 
acme of artistic development. 



no worries, no cares," but the three 
Vagabonds just laugh at him. Finally, 
he joins them. Then the bank president 
strolls out, all serious and all iinportun.. 
Bui the Vagabonds just laugh, saving, 
"Not that life for us, with its cares and 
troubles." The president is convinced 
and joins them. Then tin- little old 
school teacher nipples on. with his Boston 
bag and umbrella, full ol business, hut 

only gets a laugh fioni the Vagabonds. 

"Not that life for us" they sis, and l he 
teacher then sees the light, and joini 
them. Then the soldier inarches off, all 
military. Hut the Vagabonds only laugh 
again and say, "That life is the worst of 
all. none ot that for us," and tliev are 
t hen joined by the soldiei 



TAUBEMEN SEEK 

FIFTH STRAIGHT WIN 

(Continued from Page 3) 
three forward passes. 

Coach Mel Taube has been drilling his 
squad during the past week on a defense 
for the tricky spinners and double-wing 
back reverses which compose the Amherst 
attack. Massachusetts State has l>een 
very fortunate this year in not having 
any serious injuries and the Taubemen 
will enter this Saturday's contest in full 
strength. Followers of the Maroon and 
White have high hopes that Lou Bush 
has been "kept under the wraps" this 
season, compared to his great scoring 
spree last fall, will lead the Taubemen to 
a decisive victory over the Sabrina eleven. 



COLLEGE SEAL STATIONERY 
JUST ARRIVKD 

Kipple and Smooth finish 

24 sheets 24 envelopes 

45 cents 

NEW COLLEGE STORE 



COMMENTS ON 

DANCE PROGRAM 

(Continued from Page 4) 
ings on the ground, and then the typica' 
dance of rejoicing for having his prayer 
answered. The fourth number is a solo 
dance by Barton Mumaw, the outstanding 
member of the young group. His ex- 
pression and interpretation in all the 
dances is wonderful, and he is a modest, 
refined, and delightful person to know. 
The sixth numl>er, Worker's Songs, is 
interesting. In the Vagabonds' Song, the 
Fool strolls off, saying "This is the Life 



The seventh number, "Frohsinn," has 
an interesting true story about it. Alter 
one of Mr. Shawn's premieres in Cer- 
maiiy, some of the critics there suggested 
t hat the final number on the program was 
a little loo serious, and left the audience 
too much in that frame of mind. "Have 
n't you some dance," they asked, "in a 
lighter vein that you could use as the 
final number?" Shawn thought for a 
moment, and then said he had some 
exercises that he used to train his pupils 
to develop certain dance steps and dance 
forms, which perhaps had the motive 
that they were seeking. He illustrated 
these, and the critics were immediately 
enthusiastic and said, "That's just the 
thing." Shawn laughed, and replied, 
"Well, if you think that this is alright, 
I'll dance it, but Heaven only knows what 
I'll wear for a costume." "Wear just 
what you have on," they replied. "It's 
perfect." Shawn laughed again, for he 
was wearing his black studio jersey, long 
trousers which he wore in preference to 
trunks when it was rather cool in the 
studio. "Well, if you say so, I'll do that 
too," he said, "but there's one thing that 
I absolutely refuse to do, and that is to 
put this dance on under the name of the 
music to which it is danced." The name 
of the music was "Spring, Beautiful 
Spring." Some kind soul suggested the 
name "Frohsinn." When the next per- 
formance took place, Shawn starter! this 
dance with some little trepidation, but 
the curious thing was that this one re- 
ceived the most enthusiastic and up- 
roarious applause of any that evening. 



CHEST DRIVE SEP 

FOR NOVEMBER 20 

tCoiitiniieii 1 1 on, raasSi) 
drive realise that the students here cm 

afford less than students at the other 
institutions, the\ feel that for the worthi 

ni".- ot the cause, sacrifices will be made. 
Five hundred dollars will mean tills cents 

from ever) person. Unless the givei 
epecihea otherwise, contributions will be 
divided equally between the Red Cross 

ami iiiiemplos incut relief. 

The drive will be managed b\ a COCO 

mittee oi six delegates from the United 
Religious Council ami a delegate from 

such other organisations as the Senate, 
the I nl eil i. itr] nils Council, the VY.S.C V, 
and Adelphia. Members of the commit- 
tee are Patrick FitSgerald '•'{<», Josephine 
Fisher '.'!4, Dorothy Nurini '.'Iti, Frederick 
(lark '34, Elisabeth Harrington '36, 
Harriet Jackson ':U, Ruth Avery '.'l. r >, 
Silas Little 'So and Ambrose- McCuckian 
"M. Silas Little is chairman of the drive 
and Harriet Jackson and Ruth Avery 
are in charge of publicity. 



TWEED and FLANNEL 
SPORT SKIRTS 

TWIN SWEATERS 

WOOL SPORT COATS 

WOOL FROCKS 

G. Edward Fisher 



Number eight of this group is fine. It 
interprets the cutting of the sugar cane. 
After a bit, the men stop work, and enjoy 
a little relaxation and play, but soon the 
master comes, and catches them wasting 
their time, and whips them back to work 
again. 



The religious dances of group four are 
good, self-explanatory and deeply moving. 
The dance of young Mumaw in this group 
is outstanding. His pagan dance, "Fet- 
ish," utterly pagan in spirit and extremely 
weird, was performed with a fine mastery 
and skill. This music was composed by 
Jess Meeker also. The surprise at the 
very end of th.- program is exceedingly- 
stirring and emotional, The Doxology. 
It is Mr. Shawn's way of saying, "<"'od 
bless you" 



LECTURER TRACES 

RACIAL CONFLICTS 

(Continued from Page 4) 
gether of all human races by the new 

rapid means of communication and trans- 
portation, have destroyed forever this 
unquestioned order, and have introduced 
a new, dynamic element which makes 
itself felt not only in the revolt all over 
Asia, but as well in similar movements 
for political and social emancipation out 
side of Hairo|>e which have reached their 
crises during the past few years in all 
Latin American republics, where even 
the long silent and suffering Indian race 
is awakening to a claim of its due posit ion 
in its own ancient lands. 

"There is a great forward movement 
on the part of all the non-white races 
which we called, only a few years ago, 
backward races, and who are tori ay 
trying hard, and sometimes, as Japan 
proves, very successfully to adopt for 
themselves the cultural and social stand- 
ards of the white race. They strive not 
only for political emancipation but for a 
social advancement of their masses to 
participate in the program of humanity 
toward a letter world. . . Liberalism be- 
lieves that man can 1m: changed and im- 
proved by education and by social in- 
fluences, race theory believes that a man 
has to continue as he has been l>orn. 
Therefore race theories in the present 
form are not only dangerous for world 
peace and humanity at large, but as 
theories of despair bid us to accept man 
and races as they are and to give up every 
idea of their improvement. The theory 
of racial inequality will therefore not 
only precipitate us into endless race con- 
flicts, but make every human effort to 
create a new world futile!" NSFA 



1>I\1N<. HALL HAS 

ROMANCE OF ITS OWN 

(Continued from Page 4) 

bruised white trying t<» keep out 
fellow urn k.i s era) 

At the presenl lime, thut\ six itudenta 

have .>i^ opportunity t > earn then board, 

and fourteen substitute mukri- eain 

\ai\mg amount! <>t money. At the be 

ginning ol the college \<*.u each tiat.iinl\ 

and one soi oi u \ was represented There 

aie 17 seniors. II junior*, and S lopho- 

inoics on the regular stall ,i\\>\ a ic|>ie- 
sentaiioll ol all . I.ism's oil I he miIi-I il ill e 
list. 

In spile ..! the fad that all ol tin- de- 
partments on CampUS are represented ,i\u\ 
that the topics ol inteiesl i.iuge liom 

entomology t>> English, the student em 
ployesa work togethei efficiently, and if 

one should become sutfn ienl l\ interested 
to drop in after the diners have gOM, he 
would undoubtedly hear the bus boy's 

interpretationi of the college songs or 

some negro spirit ual as a tilling finale of 

i he day'a work, Whether the <la> be fair 

or foul, whether the .anipii- OS e.l smiles 
at her favorite bus bo\ oi an unfortunate 
kitchen man drops four dollars worth of 
bouillon .ups the man on the inside takes 
it philosophically; it's all in the day'a 
work. 



NEWMAN CLUB PLANS 

EXTENSIVE PROCRAM 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Novemlier 36, 27, and 28. On Sunday, 
Nov. 2t'» at 1(1 a.m. the Newman Club 
will entertain Rev. Dr. Lyons at a 
communion breakfast. 

Other speakers which the Newman 
Club will present this year are: Rev. J. 
Alfred Lane, professor of Fmglish ami 
religion at the College of Our Lady of 
the Elms, who will speak on the Newman 
Tractarian movement in England; Rev. 
Dr. P. K. Uoyle, vice-president of the 
College of Our Lady of the Elms; and 
several prominent laymen. 

Newman Club officers elected for t he- 
year are as follows: Oaniel Foley '35, 
president; Raymond Royal '34, vice- 
president; Anna Flynn '.'«), secretary; 
Fred Congden "M\, treasurer; Patrick 
Fitzgerald '36, member-at-largc. 



A new way has been found to "work 
your way through" at Louisiana Tech. 
A group of enterprising students has 
established a college information bureau, 
operated by telephone. They rent out 
"use of air" to local business men, and 
now any one calling for information must 
listen to a short advertising talk liefore 
his question is answered. The firms get 
advertising, the students get tuition, and 
the inquirer gets his information, if he 
waits long enough. Swarthmme Phoenix 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LI«3HT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST- SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



plants in the campus greenhouse have 
many snail buds and will continue to 
blossom for so. ne tine. 

This curious plant was brought to the 
college by Mr. Fred C. Kenney, the 
treasurer of the College. About two years 
ago while he was visiting in Florida, th- 
st range 11 >wer attracted his curiosity an I 
as a result the plant was attained for our 
tropical house. It is a native of Braz! 
and often attains the height of thirty fett 
and more. 

"The goose flower," says Dr. R 
Ft han Torrey of the botany depart men 
•is a clOM relative of the Dutchman- 
pipe vine, which may l>e seen on a nun 
bet of porches in New Fngland. d » 

the department of botUtty that ma 
tains the collection of plants housed B 
the wesi octagon of the Durfee grc 
house. The students are invited to vi ' 
the greenhouse to sec and smell for the 
selves this curio of the plant world. 



$1.00 



ONE DOLLAR 



$1.00 



ROGET'S THESAURUS 

Of English Words and Phrases 
Completely Revised 



Complete Works Of 
WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE 

with the Temple Notes 



Welcome 



To the store of 

Riding Habits 

for Men and 

Women 



JAMES A. LOWELL, BoohelUr 







Carfare paid on 
purchases of $5.00 
more 



RYTEX STATIONERY 
Your Name, Address or Fraternity Imprinted on the Stationery 

$1.09 a box 



A.. J. Hastings 



NEWSDEALER and 
STATIONER 



Amherst, Mass. 



COTTON BLANKKTS 

PART WOOL BLANKETS 
ALL WOOL BLANKKTS 
69c - up 

JACKSON & CUTLER 

AM HERS I, MASS. 



COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 

We carry a complete line of 

Riding Boots, Breeches, 
Jodhpurs, Coats, Jackets. 

Also Hiking Boots and 
Sport Clothes. 



BOSTONIANS 

Shoes For Men 

"They're Just Perfect! You've Never Had Shoes 

Half So Smart Or Cost You So Littlr As 

BOSTONIANS" 

$5.50 to $8.00 

BOLLES SHOE STORE 



SCHOBLE HATS 

See the new snap brim ^emi Homburj; by Schoble 
Colors — Dark Gray — Dark Brown and price $5.00 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 






TUB MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1933 



NETTLETON SHOES 

The secret of koocI feet is shoes. 

That is one reason why we recommend Nettleton Shoes 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



HORTICULTURAL SHOW 

• NKG1NI FRIDAY 

(Continued from I'age 1) 

manufactured product! ol the forest 
against ■ background ol the forest itself. 

Il will feature for the most part objects 
manufactured locally from our native 
woods, toys, furniture, and articles ol 
general use. There will also be articles 

manufactured from totka, ■ pure cellu- 

loaf wood pulp. 

A radial garden 18 feet square with s 
fUgstone walk, i I. hedge, and (lowers 

has I'een designed by Donald Durcll M4 

as an exhibit of the landscape depart' 
ineiit. An exhibit over 100 feel bag 
featuring two giant conucopiaa of corn- 
stalks, spilling forth .1 multitude of vege- 

tahles grown by the College has been 

arranged l>y the department of vegetable 
gardening and is in charge of John Farrar 

'.{4. In the center trill l>e three altar* 

heaped and festooned with vegetables. 
Vegetables will be offered for sale in the 
general store. 
A peeaotogy exhibit, arranged by 

Nelson Wheeler '..4 trill be made up 
chiefly of competitive classes among 
students and commercial growers. A 
valuable premium list of cash awards, 
orchard implements, two-year-old trees 
of many varieties, and novcltie , has been 
arranged by the department. The list is 
for the most part given by commercial 
growers ami other interested persona, In 
the commercial cla ss es there will l>e 
awards for the beet display of apples 2. r > 
by 25 feet, for the best display of 4«» 
apples, and for plate classes both in 
single plates and group* of hv<*. There 

will be similar classes for students. What 
is expected to be a popular class is an 
apple pie contest open only to co-eds, for 



which the prize is a toy scot tie dog suit- 
ably decorated with its own harness and 

leash. 

Presenting the story of maple syrup, 
the department of horticultural manu- 
factures will trace the Steps in the manu- 
facturing process from the tree to the 

many forms of the sweet which an' 
offered for sale by confectioners. The 
manufacture of cider will also form a 
prominent part in the exhibit as wdl a 
pyramid of products made by the depart- 
ment. The whole is to be united by a 

color scheme of black and silver and will 
include such articles as canned fruits, 

dried and preserved fruits, candy, fruit 

juices and fruit extracts. It is to be 
planned by James Kelny ';M. 

The general store which occupied a 
prominent place in last year's show is to 
be expanded to Include a wider range of 
products to be offered for sale. Three 
departments of the store will sell cider 
and doughnuts, fruits ami vegetables, cut 
(lowers and pottery. A limited number ol 
two-foot evergreens attractively potted 
and designed for use as table Christinas 
trees have been procured for sab- at the 
store. The store will be decorated by 
white birch and evergreens and is under 
the direction of Stephen B ennett , who is 
chairman of the committee of students 
who will act as sales clerks in the store. 

The show was last year attended by 
nearly 6500 persona Bad there is an ex- 
pectation of a greater number this year. 
The show will open on Friday afternoon 

at 3, remaining open until 1<) p.m. It 
will reopen at i» a.m. on Saturday, dosing 

again at 10 p.m. On Sunday it will o|>en 
at noon and close at S at night. A brief 

ceremony is planned for the opening of 

the show. 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We ■'hall 
be open evenings beginning 

September 27th. to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat '. 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 

or plain, 10 tent- Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 

soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the l>enerit of freshmen, we 
are located ju-t off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

51 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAV TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



CLUB LEADER TELLS OF 

WORK WITH 4-H GROUP 

(Continued from Page 4) 
work and another assistant for the pig 
dub. He now has four assistants and 
twenty-five club agents. 

"I am particularly anxious that this 
work shall be developed on the basis of 
its name, 4-11. At the start, too much 
attention was given to Head and Hand 
and not enough to Heart and Health. 
We are now slowly and surely rounding 
out a program which endeavors to train 
young people in all four." 

When asked about the history of the 
Farley club house, Mr. Farley said that 
five or six years ago, the leaders of the 
summer camp on campus were all ready 
with their registration cards waiting for 
the arrival of carloads of l>«>ys and girls, 
when a real Connecticut Valley thunder 
shower arrived, turned their tent into a 
seive and soon had all the cards alloat. 
Retreating to the basement of the "M" 
building, Mr. Farley and his assistants 
vowed to acquire somehow a head- 
quarters building with a wooden roof. 
About two years l>efore the depres>,iuti 
began, the young people throughout the 
state and their friends began sending 
contributions ranging from a cent to $50. 
Each summer then the campers would 
inquire hopefully, "Where is our build- 
ing?" And each summer their leader 
would have to answer, "Still in the bank." 
"Finally, last spring I decided to put 
up as much of a building as possible and 
hope for enough money to complete it. 
Advertising over the radio that the build- 
ing was about to be started, I had an 
enthusiast if response from a former club 
girl who persuaded me to have an archi- 
tect, who was interested in the club, 
design the attractive club house which is 
located west of North College. 

"President Baker was heartily in favor 
ol allowing the club boys to build the 
bouse themselves. What matter if they 
cut the limber wrong? So much the more 
sentiment in the project! By the end of 
the summer, the building had been com- 
pleted within the stipulated sum of 
money and except for a few finishing 
touches is available for various purposes 
during the c o llege year." 

because of his hospital experiences this 
summer it was impo ss ib l e tor Mr. Farley 
to he present when the Farley Club 
House was dedicated. "But. of course, " 
he said. "I war there in spirit " 

In Conclusion, Mi. Farley extended his 
cordial invitation to college groups to use 
the Farley house. "We want them to 
use it!" he exclaimed heartily, and added 
"I hope soon to be able to stand at the 
window of the club house and see the 
Min setting over behind our hills." 



HANS WILHELM MEYER 

DESCRIBES HIS CAREER 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Or. and Mrs. Baker began on board ship 
after my last trip to Germany and I soon 
after painted two of their portraits now 
on exhibition in the Memorial Building." 
His experiences have proven that the 
main difficulties of a portrait painter are 
to get people to sit quietly during the 
work and to dispose of those people who 
insist on telling the artist that his work 
should be merely photographic. 

"I don't think a portrait is only to give 
a likeness" he explained, "but it should 
be a work of art. It shouldn't be necessary 
to know the man; the portrait should 
have such interesting qualities that they 
alone attract one to it." 

"A landscape should not make one ask, 
'Where is it?' but 'What is it?' or 'How 
is it done?' I remember a man who 
bought two pictures of mine of Danzig 
scenes at an exhibition in Berlin. Later, 
he told me he chose them because they 
happened to be of his own house! I was 
utterly disgusted!" 

Asked to compare American and C.er- 
maa college students, he told of his ex- 
perience as one of the latter. "The 
German student, I think, studies more, as 
the teachers are more strict. I used to 
study all afternoon and night, but," he 
added with a smile, "I hear conditions 
are changed now and the German stu- 
dent, as well as being very interested in 
politics, is becoming more active in 
athletics." 

In commenting on Hitler's government, 
Professor Meyer told of the repo.ts his 
family sent him. The jjeople outside 
Cermany should not distruct Hitler so 
much and should be especially careful as 
newspapers on both sides are quite apt 
to exaggerate conditions. Hitler has made 
great progress toward doing away with 
struggling and starving unemployed. He 
has made it passable for the non-worker 
to receive enough to exist on. "Even 
artists in Germany, if deserving, are re- 
ceiving something fifty or sixty marks 
while many in New York are starving." 

Although Professor Meyer deals prin- 
cipally with portraits, he frequently makes 



caricatures, of which "Prohibition" is an 
example, and sketches of his companions 
for his own amusement. While on a 
cruise to Spitsbergen in 192b, he turned 
to landscape work to record the sight of 
the vast ice floes, the Antic sea, the 
northern mountains. These scenes, which 
are the first of that region in history, form 
the nucleus of the present exhibition and 
were also exhibited two years ago in 
Brooklyn Museum of Art. 

"I think these trips I made three 
were the most interesting experiences in 
my life as an ar.ist. We went to HI de- 
grees North latitude, and as it was July, 
the sun would set behind some mountain 
and then reappear a minute later. 

"The voyage lasted 87 days on a 

pleasure cruiser of the North German 
Lloyd line. We started from Bremen- 
hafen, sailed around the coast of England 
and after p.is ,ing the Faroe Islands oft 
Scotland were in open water. We stopped 
at Kejkavik in belaud before going to 
Spitzgergen itself where we again ex 
plored before going home." 

There were many things to see the 

emerald green and blue sea, the arctic 

birds and whales, the immense blinks ol 
floating iee, the vast expanses of perma 
Bent glaciers, the ceremonious ritual with 
which the passengers wen- enrolled into 
Neptune's court on crossing the Arctic 
Circle. 

In Iceland, a land of volcanic origin and 
little vegetation, they visited glaciers 
where iceliergs dr opping into the sea 
caused waves two miles away and where 
foolhardy passengers fell into cracks and 
had to Ik- rescued by the < rew. 

Near Dane Island in Spitzbergen, tin 
artist saw the remains of Andree's baloon 
—the basket and hydrogen tanks with 
which the first balloon (light to the Pole 
area attempted, and in Kind's Bay, a 
place of fantastic tee shapes, the scene «.! 
Byrd's and Amundsen's start for the 
Pole. 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 



LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK ( AI.I.KD FOR AND DELIVERED 



CHRISTMAS CARDS 

Best and most reasonable assortment on 
Campus 

SYMANCYK X SCHOLZ 

Room 1 . North College 



r^ rHKAT.H- w 



THURS. 

NOV. 

2 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 



PHILCO 



STUDEN 1' BOARD 500 a week 

A good puce to eat on Sunday nights at 
six o'clock . . . only a quarter. 
M. A. CUMMINGS 

u Phillips St. Tel. 11U-MK 



Drop in and see Bill and Al 

And have a steak or perhaps just 
a sandwich and coffee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER No. l 



FOR A REAL 
MANS ASHTRAY 

SEE 

Miss Culler's Gift Shop 

(VYe sell stamps) 



FR1. 
NOV. 



John and Lionel 

Barrymore 

Clark Gable Helen Hayes 

Robt. Montgomery 

My ma Loy in 

•NIGHT FLIGHT" 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



SAM! I l:\r.HAWDLAUNDRY 

ISo. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinels ol 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

Firtt Cmss Laundry P hey Guaranteed 

Next ti the Town Hall 



For Long Wear and Satisfaction 
Have your resoling clone at the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 



SAT. 

JUNE 

4 

IYI0N. 

ruES. 

NOV. 

6 -7 



Cary Crant Cdenda Farrell 
in "Gambling Ship" 

also 

Pictorial record of re> cut 

expedition of "Aniakchak" 

by Father Hubbard. 

Notre Dame (dee Club 

Cartoon 



( linger Rogers and 

Norman Fost BT in 

"RAFTER ROMANCE" 

co- feature 

Stuart Frwin I). Wilson 
Warner Oland and others 
in "BEFORE DAWN" 



Katherine Hepburn 

in 

"MORNING GLORY" 

And Look! 
Mickey Mouse Cartoon 
Comedy New- 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 


Head Prof. I'rlnce's Clrltl- 
tfttSB of Net. Rand's "Ye»- 

terday«*at f Mawtachusetu 
Slate f College " which was 
recently published. 



Vol. XL1V 




.Collegian 



OUTSTANDING KVKM 
OK TIIK WKKK 

the annual horticiiliur.il 
■as* which attracted 1 1 .(Mill 
iWWl i" Uiten Ihe pBBSS SI 
outstanding event . 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 193J 



Nu nit. or 7 



College Drug Store 

W H. M. d<\TH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST MASS. 



TYPEWRITERS 

or Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



Bring your friends, this week end for a nice lunch 
or dinner. We will have Special Dishes at very 
reasonable prices. We have a complete Soda Foun- 
tain service for refreshments. 

The College Candy Kitchen 



PROFESSOR PRINCE REVIEWS 
RAND'S HISTORY OF^OIIEGE 

"-Zry^X^T2;t ACTION TAKEN ON 

College BmphaelamJ U. Professor RAftf) DISSENSION 

Rand's "Yesterdays'- Bswmanaw ** ~ 

Athletic Advisor) 9***4 Notes to 

Allow Free Admission to 
Visiting Bands 



TOP COATS FOR COOL DAYS 

A Good Assortment At $25 And S29.50 

Ziprer Coats, Heavy Weight All Wool lriced at $4.45 

A COMPLETE LINE OF RIDING BOOTS ON HAND 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



ARTICLE EXPLAINS 
SPIRIT OF GIVING 

Frit/. Kreisler, Noted Violinist, Kx- 
presses his Views in Article to Success 



I H the writing ol history there are 

various methods. Immediately, one thinks 

.,[ the usual procedure in which the chiel 

effort is directed toward producing .1 work 

which shall be a truthful and accurate 

,,,! ,,t events, penetrated by a phil- 

,i,v which shall show their true 

,„,,.. Such .1 method depends, <>i 

course, upon a careful weighing and 

balancing ol theevideo <-. supported by a 

unions documenting of sources and 

Q3 rities in copious footnotes and 

elaborate bibliographies. Such a method 

undertakes tO reCOgnlie and examine 

faithfully every detail no matter how 

minute which may, in anv way. influence 
the record sought and the judgment 

rendered, and by the same token it 

undertakes to overlook not the least fad 
or piece of evidence which, however re- 
mote, maj be pertinent still to a fair and 
impartial consideration of the problem 

Such a method, too, commends itsell ami 

a intended chiefly to co m mend itsell to 
student- and scholars. If the general 
reading public "»<•* ;in '*«****** in this 

sort of historical work, well and good; i! 

not, the apathy of the public is a matter 
,,f do significance whatsoever. This in 
brief, I take •'■ " ,lu ' '"• ,, ' ,,,,,ll > " n,|i,r - 

Bt I and accepted method that is 

thought of by most folk when they talk 
about hi-tory as such or historical 

narrative. 

In our day, however, there is another 

approach to history thai has much com 

mended itself to the present generation. 

This method, also, presumably is moti- 
vated by the desire to produce <w entirely 

trustworthy and truthful account ol thai 
with which it purports to deal, but it is 
impressed immensely with the need ol 
doing all this in an interesting and read 
able way. It propose, therefore, to 
concentrate upon the human and dra- 
matic features of any problem which it 
investigates, and while actuated by no 
purpose to distort or to underestimate 
phases of the problem, nevertheless to 
clothe all with a glowing and colorful 
rhetoric that shall make the resulting 
work no less eagerly read than popular 
actional narratives. All this, 1 assume, 
has come to characterize much of the 
so-called historical writing of our time, 
(Continued on Page 4. Column 1) 



ELEVEN THOUSAND PERSONS 
ATTEND HORTICULTURAL SHOW 



Action was taken ,n a recent meeting 
of the Athletic Ad\isor> Board, Tuesday, 

Nov. 7, allowing any baud next year 

representing a college whose team the 
State College is playing, to i-c- admitted 
to the game without paying am ad 

mis, ion except the amusement tax. In 
case a decision regarding the status ol 
band players can be obtained fro n t he 

United States Revenue Bureau, even the 

tax will not be charged. 

This vote was taken as a result ol the 

recent "sympathy strike" of the Mi^.i 
chusetts State College band not to play 
at the Amherst game and all future ath- 
letic events, after the Connecticut State 
band had been charged adm i ss ion at a 
previous home name with the Connecticut 
Slate football team. 

(Continued on Page •-'. Column 4) 

DR. G1LKEY GIVES 
ADDRESS ON NAZIS 

Springfield Preacher Cites Four Rea- 
sons for tiie Growth of "Hitlerism" 



HISTORY CLUB HEARS 
PROFESSOR THOMPSON 

Organization to Conduct Survey on 
College Traditions 

Some aspects of the Renaissance" will 
be the subject of Professor Thompson, 
bead of the department of history at 
Amherst College, at a meeting of the 
History-Sociology Club this evening at 
7 o'clock in the seminar room of the 
Horticultural Manufactures building. 

Plans for a club project for the coming 

term will be presented to the members 

ol the organization by the officers. Dis- 

ir.u ot various possible projects the 

group might undertake has led to the 

ectkm of a detailed study of the de- 
velopment of the traditions, customs, and 
as of the college during its existence 
During the survey the members will be 

i.-d into a number of groups each <>t 

h will Ik- assigned a definite tradition 
Itom to examine. 
This survey will be Conducted in COO- 

i ion with 30 other coBegea throughout 
country. The Bureau of Educational 
arch of the Ohio State University is 

IllCting .i nationwide survey on the 

eel >>t college traditions. Other 
I - participating in this study are 

Dartmouth, Harvard. Nebraska, Michi- 

and Vassar. 



Giving four reasons tor the troubles of 

the German nation al the present time, 
Dr. James Gordon GHkej of the South 
Congregational Church ol SpringSeld, 
s,,<,ke on Hitler and the Nasi movement 
in Germany at Sunday Chapel last week. 
"On the outco ne ot the national eta 
tions in Germany next Sunday/' Dr. 

Cilkev stated, "depends the- peace ol 

Europe during the next decade." 

"Hitlerism," Dr. ( .ilkev continued, "is 
really the result of four great factors 
underlying the conditions in Germany 
today. The Treaty of Versailles, with its 
inhuman provisions; the hatred ol Jews 
who possessed the meet important posi- 
tions in all branches of German military, 
civil, educational, and commercial life; 
the blow to their pride sutTered by the 
German people; and the economic con- 
ditions following the war are the factors 
on which Hitler's phenomenal success 

depend." 

Dr. (iilkey pleaded for a tolerance of 
all Jews and Catholics in America so that 
the blight of race prejudice might not 
destroy America's position as the true 
Democratic state. 



In i ounection with the Campus Chest 
Drive, to be held on campus Novembei 
90, 21, and 22, the following article b) 
Frits Kreisli i i ns pertinent. This 
article is taken from Success and seems to 
iUustrate the true spi. ii ol gh ing. 

"I have- found a wa\ to lolve this prob 

lem toi ins self, and i<> keep mv e onsciem e 
free from contamination: I nevei look 

upon the inonev I ••am as mv own. Il is 

publii mone) ; it belongs to the publi , 
It is onlv a fund entrusted to mv care for 
proper disbui lenient. 
"So I nevei spend earned monej in 

high living Of lor mv personal pleasure. 

Ii i did, I shoul I feel guilt) ol a heinous 

crime. How can I Squander inonev on 

myseli while- there is s () much misery, so 
much hunger in the world.'' As a raattei 

ol fact, to be- perlectlv healthy the- human 

body does not need much. We artificial!) 

ere lie and increase out needs; develop 
COStly habits; then feel miserable when 

we can not have things. 
"I am constantly endeavoring to reduce 

my needs to the minimum. I feel morally 

guilty in ordering a cost!) meal, I > H 

deprives son.- one else ol a slue ol 
bread some child, perhaps, ol a bottle 
of milk. So many people <<> hungry in 

the world ever} day, evea in this bi^. 

bountiful America! Mv vule Icels exact Iv 
the same was about these things as I do. 

"In all these ve us ot mv so called 

success in music, we have not built a 
home for ourselves. Between it and us 
stand all the ho uclcss in the world." 



FRATERNITIES HOLD 
HOUSE DANCES 



Variety of Decorations le.Uure 
Amherst House- Dances 



PHI KAPPA PHI 

FIGURES GIVEN 

Through the efforts of the Collegian 
board, figures have recently U-en com- 
piled to show how the various depart- 
ments have fared in Phi Kappa Phi eta 
tions. These statistics cover a period of 
onlv eight vears, since before that time- 
conditions differed considerably from 
those of the present. 

Total Eletted Prr, rnt 

Ag. Economic* s:{ I 

Ag. Education 216 10 

An. Husbandry 57 4 7.0 

Bacteriology '- 2 6 3 

Bouny 22 7 II ■ 

Chemistry 1" *• ao - r> 

Dairy » 1 4« 

Dis. and General Science 46 6 IS.O 

Entomology 72 8 11.1 

Farm Mgt. 20 1 B 

Floriculture 44 3 • < 

Home Economics 46 2 2 

Landscape Architecture 156 5 S.S 

Language and Literature 39 4 

Pomology 47 6 12 7 

Poultry 17 3 17 6 

Social Science 22 1 S.l 

Miscellaneous 39 



Amherst house dances, the first im 
poiiant dances ol the year, were dis 
tinguished this season bv a variety "I 
decorative schemes. With visiting hours 

until ten thirty, mans COUptal looked in 
at each house on the row foi a dam e "i 

i wo. At u.l V. thej found the large 

moms decorated with colored paper bat h 

grounds on which were pictures ol land* 
scapes and campus buildings. Mum at 

this house was furnished bs Mark Strong's 

orchestra. Chaperonea were Professor and 
Mis. (,. Snyder and Mr. and Mrs. Paul 
I sham. 
At Lambda Chi Alpha, Charlie Maaty's 

orchestra plaved for the couples who 

danced aboard a colorful ship full of red 

and green lights and life savers. A K-""g 
plank at the entrance- set the at inospliere 

immediately. Chaperons here ware Prof, 
and Mrs. A. II. Lindas) and Dr. and Mrs. 
Eisenmenger. 

Delta Phi Alpha's orchestra was led bv 

lluvs Rkkless from Springfield and deco 

rations wen- ol a football nature with a 
gridiron and scores ol previous Amherst 
Raines, (haperones weie I'lol. .\\u\ Mrs. 

Merrill Mack, Prof, and Mrs. G. <». 

Olesou, and Prof, and Mrs. IVltec. 

Kratei nit v do oral ions at Kappa Sigma 

were ve.v simple but effective. Their 
orchestra was the Musi. Weavers from 

Worccsici and the cha|xroncs were Dr. 
and Mrs I.. A. Bmdky and Dr. and Mrs. 

Charles v Fraker. 

At Sigma Phi Kpsilon, a log cabin and 

red checkered gingham curtains at the 
windows p ro v ided original decorations 
which were supplemented by the fra 

grance of e v er gr ee ns . Chaperones at this 

house were Prof, ami Mrs. A. 15. Ueau 

mom, and Prof, and Mrs. W. II. Tagne. 

Phil Collins aiu\ orchestra furnished the 

music. 

Theta Chi house was decorated in crepe 
paper streamers of fraternity colors with 
Amherst College variations. Prof, and 
Mrs. II. K. DeSilva and Prof, and Mrs. 
Harold Smart were chaperones. 

Streamer decorat ions and football scenes 
were seen at Kappa Kpsilon where Dick 
Hamilton's orchestra played. Chaps mass 

were Dr. and Mrs. Powers, Prof, and 
Mrs. Vondell. and Mr. and Mrs. Walker. 
Miscellaneous decorations with a gener- 
al outdoor atmosphere were found at 
Alpha Sigma Phi where Prof, and Mrs. 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 4) 



Mam Outstanding I vbibits at Htk 
Annual Exhibition 



Attracting mors than eleven thousand 

visitors, almost twice as main as last 

year, the twent) fifth annual Horticul- 
tural Show displayed the combined pii/c- 
exhibits ol the college and commercial 
growers. For three days in the C.^e 

when- masses "I hemlock and beautiful 

, i -. - ol roses and chrysanthemums sup-, 
plied a delightful fragrance throughout 
the hall and music from the balcoo) lent 
a festive atmosphere to this outstanding 
college affair, thousands ol visitor, in- 
cluding Governot Ely, sea the exhibition. 
Among the outstanding features ol the 

show wen- the lormal radial gardens M 

hibited by the department ol landscape 
architecture, the modernistic center-piece 

designed and executed by H. Paul 

Stephansoo and other members of the 
committee. From this mod ern is t ic tower 

S/hich was crowned with i In v sunt heinums 
the is|,-^ radiated to the comers and sides 
of the cage-. Along these aisles and t he 
aisle around the side- ol the cage, WOTS 

displayed the numerous exhibits of 
Sowers, apples, products ol the forest , 
and the cornucopias. 

A memorial to the late Profes s o r Charlea 
Patterson on tin- swat side- ot the- cage 
attracted a ureal deal ol attention, as did 
the- display entitled "Phyrrha's Dream." 
The pyramid <>i horticultural manufac- 
tures included jellies and canned foods. 

This department also had displavs ol 

coulee tions and candies, one of maple 
products, and an exhibit ol cider clan 

in ation. 

Laden with vegetables two large i arm 
. opias on the south aide <>• the- c a^e snare 
constructed from corn stalks "aftei tin- 

manner of the- Creeks ami Romans." I he 

displavs ol lormal gardens which included 
"On the K.Ikc- of the- Clearing," "Mossy 

Dell'' ami Terminus of a Formal C.ir- 

< |,-n " were- arian^c-el bv four-year and 
Stockbridge sluelents in the departments 

of floriculture and landscape ar chitecture 

II. Paul Stephansoa was the- ^c-neial 

chairman of the committees which ar- 
ranged the entire show. 



THREE REPRESENTATIVES 
CHOSEN FOR CONFERENCE 

Representatives of Massachusetts State 
College at the New England Conference 
of college student council presidents, 
newspaper editors and interfratcrnity 

leaders, at Durham, N. H.. on Nov. 10 
and 11. will be Edmund J. Clow, president 
e>f the Senate, and Raymond Royal and 
Glenn F. Shaw, editor-in-chief and 
managing editor of the CMegiaH. Repre- 
sentatives of ten colleges will be present 
at the conference, which is sponsored 

by University of New Hampshire organ- 
isations. 

This conference, which is the first of 
its type in New England, has as its pur- 
pose t he provieling of an Opportunity for 
the exchange of ideas on student govern- 
ment organizations, int.-rfr.it entity boards 
and campus publications, by students 
with various experiences at different col 

leges. This will be done at separate 

round table discussions for each *roup. 
other college d.-lcsatcs attending will 

|,e from Colby, Conn. State. Pates. Ini- I 
versity of Maine, How. loin. Dartmouth,, 
Rhode Island State, Mrown, ami Cniv. r 

sit \ of Vermont, i 



Total 



1098 90 8 2 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



/ hope I shall always possess firmness and 
virtue enough to maintain what I (onuder the 
most enviable of all titles, the character of an 
■Honest Hem." C tmrt * Washington 



Thursday, November 9 

4 .00 p.m. I'lii Zeta Tea at the Abbey 

7.00 pan. Sc ial Science Club meeting. 
Social S ii-nc i Seminar 
Friday, November 10 

:$.<X) p.m. Socce-r. Conn. gtSM at Storrs 

8.00 p.m. Informal Dance-. Memorial Hall 
Saturday, November II 

Holiday, AnnUtice Day 

gjQO p.m. Football, St Aasetst't at 
Mane better 
Sunday. November 12 

3J0O ji. in. Ne-vv York PhiUiarinemic 000001 
Monday. November 13 

tatty, N- K- '■ at aostos 

Tuesday, November 14 

7..'»0 p.m. Clee Club 

s.OOp.m. ( leoru-i Rehearsal lor the Bay 
State Review 
Wednesday, November 13 

s ihi p.m. Bond Retesml, Menwrlol BMg< 

s.ik) p.m. Orchestra, Bowtar Au'litierium 
Thursday, November 16 

ll.oo a.m. C oav oc s ttos. Hon. Cssrlei I' 
Howard, Chm. Mass. Cost, on .vi 

ministration Sad 1-' inane e. S|M-ik>-i 



SURVEY REVEALS 
OTHER COLLEGIANS 

Publications in U. S. and Canada 
Named "Collegian" Number iH 



Tnirty-eigat is the amber ol collegiate 
publications entitled Collegian scoordtng 
te,a survey recently made by theCjifefSSN 
board. These .'{* publications are print ed 
in almost e-vciv state of the Union and 
one Canadian province. 

Uf these 38 Cotkeptns, some of which 
are monthly, others semi- weakly, Mtne 
quarterly and others weekly, the M 
ckmsetti Ceikpem has the fifty l.<- 
weekly circulation. The Pena State C--I 
lege Collegian has the largest circulation 
of undergraduate publications printed 

umli-r the name CoUefiOH. 

The CMepan published in the state of 
Oklahoma, the- Coliegia* Reporter printed 
in Sioux City, Iowa, and the- St, John's 
Collegia* published in Newfoundland are 

three- oi the newspapers known bv the 
same tide- .is the- Massai hus M- State 
College newspaper. The University of 

Manilla in the Hiillipine Islands also 
publishes a Collegian. 



PRESIDENT BAKER ON 
TRIP TO CONVENTION 

Itinerary Includes Meetings with 
Four Alumni Clubs 

Representing Massachusetts State Col- 
lege in his initial appearance at the con- 
vention of the Ass<m lotion of Land Grant 
Colleges and Universities at Chicago, 
November 12, 13, and 14, Pree k k a t Hugh 

P. Maker started immediately after the 
Amherst game, on an itinerary which 
will allow him to attend the- meetings of 
four Alumni clubs m conjunction with 
his trip to (hie a^e,. 

The first ste,p in President Baker's 
extensive Journey was in Sudbury, Conn. 

NOV. 4, to s| rt -ak tO the Middlcbury 

County Alumni Club. After the- m ee ting, 

Nathaniel Howditch, a trustee- ot the 
College, entertained the- president at the 
former's home. '"The Lilacs," in I' ra- 

mingham, Mass. Doctor J. K. Gold* 

thwait 's."> will act as host t., President 
Baker cm Nov S 

Boston's histe.rie state- he. use- was the 
s.ene- ot the prcsielcnt's energies on Nov 
g, while the- ne-\t dav he- s| K -iit with the 

Plymouth County Extension <>n 

Nov. «.i. annual night for the Alumni, 

President Baker will address the New 

Ye,rk Alumni Club in New Yoik City. 

Two days are to !><• spent at the na- 
tion's capitol and its environments. 
From Washington the- next v it \ to !*• 
visited is Chicago, the mam objective ot 

the presidenta journey, Nm 12 is the 
■che luled dav of arrival at the W 
City," and the convention is to open em 
No* n. 

'Continued on Page J. Column \) 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1933 



*$& 




/nbaseacbueel^ 1 CollcGtan 



OffiL'iiil iHiwtparwr °' tne Massachusetts State f'olleue. 
l'ublishcd every Tliursilay by the students. 



GLENN 1 . SI1AW 



BOAKI) OK EDITORS 
RAYMOND ROYAL, Editor-in-chief 
Managing Editor RUTH CAMPBELL, Associate Editor 



News Department 
DAVID ARENBERG '38 Editor 
Kl'KNS ROBBINS '34 
\V. SNOWI ON THOMAS '.'It 

ELIZABETH HAKKIM , 1 ON '35 
MARY LOI ISK ALLEN '35 
PAT KM K I' I I /LI' RAM) '36 
EDYTHE PARSONS "38 
FLORENCE SAI LN1ER '30 



DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Athletics 
THEODORE M. LEARY '35, Editor 
SILAS LITTLi '38. 
JACK I OSTER '36 
ALBERT RICHARDS ":i6 

I ii I ir i .dli'tii. lies 
RUTH 1). CAMPBELL '31. Editor 

Features 
THEODORE LEARY '35 
DAVID ARENBERG '35 



BOARD OK MANAGERS 

EDWARD J. TALBOT '.il, Husiness Manager 
W. LAWRENCE BCHENCK '8*. Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE '34, Circulation Mgr, 

Business Assistants 
GEORGE PEASE '35 NELSON STEVENS '35 JOHN WOOD "35 



TELEPHONE 824- VV 



SUBSCRIPTIONS fli.OO PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian, In case of chance of address, subscriber 
will please notily the business manager as soon as possible. Alumni and underKraduate contributions 
tie sincerely encouraged. Any communication! or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on 
or before Monday evening. 



Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 
of postage provided for in Section 1103. Act of October. 1917, authorized August i!0, 191.H. 

EDITORIALS 



THE GOLDEN KEY 

With the increased number of violation! 

of the honor system at the College, a vital 

question again comet to the fore, the 

question of how to make freshmen and I 
those Upper ( l.issmen who have become 
delinquent in the matter of honor obey 
the rules and regulations of the code. I low 
shall we make these people, these fresh- 
men, these sophomores, juniors and 
seniors conform to the rules and regula- 
tions of the Honor Council? 

COttld we answer this question we 
might solve the riddle of the universe. 
One religion possessed authority and the 
power to frighten men into a conformity 
with the moral code. Once the home 
inculcated into children the power to 
follow such a code. Once public opinion 
condemned the thief and the dishonorable 

man or woman. Today religious ideas 
and ideals are old fashioned; science has 

d e stroye d them and of a consequence the 
fear of the lost of immortality and of the 
punishment after death cannot enforce 

the honor code as pari of a Christian's 

duty. The home no longer is a school in 

which children are trained in the Sturdy 

virtues. Public opinion now does not 

condemn the thief, but rather admires the 
dishonorable men of women who can 
"get away with it." Logic, apparently, 
cannot be made to support the ideals of 
honor; it cannot prove the efficacy of the 
virtue of honesty. A weak moral code has 
degenerated into a false ethical standard. 
What remains then for a standard on 
which to set the honor system? What 

remains to employ as s power to force 
obediance to the codes of honor? Ap- 
parently nothing remains outside of the 

individual and the truths which are back 
of the honor system. Whether or not the 
freshmen, the sophomores, the juniors or 
the seniors will adhere to that code or any 
Code depends on the nature of his charac- 
ter, and whether or not knowing these 
truths, they live up to them. Although 
we cannot prove these absolute truths 
back of the honor system, nor give them 
authoritatively as true, we can state these 
maxims: 

That, ultimately, a stupid man, no 
matter what his marks are, is still a 
Stupid man when he graduates; 

That, ultimately, he who cheats others, 
cheats himself; 

That, ultimately he who passes the 
test falsely with the aid of others will fail 
misctabK when the final test comes when 
he shall have no other aid but his own 
Strength; 

That, ultimately, he who cheats in 
examinations, robs himself ol the oppor- 
tunity for self-knowledge, for power, for 
force of character, and lor "the golden 
key that opes the palace of eternity." 

"THESE ARK MOMENTOUS 

TIMES. . ." 

"These are momentous times," said 
President baker last week, and we have 
been told by main other speakers that 
we are living in a great period of change 
and transition, a period that will be noted 
in history, a period the results of which 
will forever affect the destiny of mankind. 
In this period of llitleristn, Past ism, 
Communism, and Controlled Capitalism, 
in this period with the threat of a greater 

war in Europe, with the finance of all 

nations weakened and strained, with grave 
disorders in our own America, in this 
period then, what is to be the college 
Student's attitude and outlook toward 
the world? What should he be doing in 
Academia? The student is naturally 
interested in these vital occurrences of 
our times; he is deeply worried about 
the great wave of nationalism that is 
sweeping across the world; he is engrossed 
in the intricacies of international tin. nice. 
In these tumultous as well as momentous 
times, should the student withdraw en- 
tirely from the confusion of the world of 
affairs? Should he occupy himself with 
day dreams of the things he will do when 
he enters this world as so many students 
do? Should he passionately adopt one 
side of any great question and argue with 
everyone? We say no. Here in the calm 
of Acidemia, the student should strength- 
en his intellei 1 to find the true ways to a 
peaceful, stable, happy world; he should 



be training his will to follow those ways 
against the sellish petty Interests of other 
men; and he should lie developing his 
wisdom to know when, how, and why to 
follow these ways and the means of 
reaching his aims. 

Emotionalism anil the passions are 
rampant in the world today. Hitler, a 
master of emotional oratory, has appealed 
to the passions of a great people and 
attained power. Others have preceded 
and followed him. Passion canuo* be a 
guide to a lasting government, to any 
political or social system. The intellect 
must l>e used to establish and maintain 
any permanent political, social, or eco- 
nomic order. There is need, then, as all 
admit, for the intellectual master of men, 
moods, and ideas; a crying need for great 
intellects. So in Academia, away from 
the "tumult of time disconsolate" the 
student should develop his intellect. He 
should study world movements, their 
origins, their results; he should become a 
master of the subtle and of the apparent 
tones that mould the destinies of men 
and nations that he might in years to come 
control these forces. The student should 
think real thoughts, and not think that 
he thinks real thoughts. Decidedly, he 
should not simply talk of the troubles and 
lib of the world. If he would cure these 
ills, il he would cleanse the world of crime, 
if he would create an economic order 
wherein all men will be equal, he must 
work toward that ideal now by cleansing 
himself of crime, by creating a world of 
equal and just friends in college. The 
student must study to learn the principles 
on which great go v e rn ments arc construc- 
ted, on which a lasting peace is main- 
tained, the principles on which a great 
nation is built, and on which happiness is 
based. These principles are all about us 
working in our daily lives, ami the stu- 
dent who dreams of saving the world 
must tease dreaming and discover the 
principles in his own world. -So in Aca- 
demia. in these days of uncertainty, let 
the student think, iet him learn, let him 
strengthen his intellect, and to the world 
of affairs l<x)k for knowledge. 

Men are fearful of life today; they 
fear the consequences of their acts. Men 
are susceptible to the ideas and the 
l>eliefs of other men and easily persuaded 
to do anything. The will of mankind has 
thus become paralyzed. Great democra- 
cies are falling and have fallen because 
men did not possess wills sufficiently 
strong to hold them together. Here then, 
away from great acts on which the welfare 
ol millions depends, the student of our 
colleges should train his will and strength- 
en it into an iron instrument worthy to 
battle all the forces of the world. By 
willing about small things, he learn to 
will about great things. By saying "I 
will" or "I will not" in regard to his petty 
habits, some day he will be able to say 
"I will" or "I will not" and save a nation. 
By using his will, the student can curb 
the passion, clear the intellect, and live 
and labor as a man. So, in calm Academia 
our students must develop their wills so 
that they may turn the gale of world 
forces into constructive channels. 

Roosevelt, the nation will admit, knew 
what to do to stop the collapse of a people 
and he possessed the will to do it, but 
was he wise in doing what he did? We do 
not know yet whether or not he possesses 
wisdom. If he does, he will be recorded 
in the annuals of our time as a genius of 
the first order. Throughout this turbu- 
lent world, in the lives of men and na- 
tions, the age-old virtue of wisdom is 
lacking and the results of this lack are 
disastrous. In our colleges and univer- 
sities the student has an incomparable 
opportunity to develop the wisdom where- 
by he may learn the manner and the time 
to do the things his intellect tells him 
should l>e done and his will allows him to 
do. This wisdom comes partly through 
virtue, partly through thought, partly 
through acts, and partly through that 
immutable element of our serves, the soul. 
Nowhere can wisdom be developed to 
such a degree as here in Academia. 

In this world of uncertainty, in this life 
of trouble and toil, in this age of weak 
governments and sinking ideals, our 

(Continued on 1 age I. Co umm I) 



5€ 



3tf 



Zbe Campus Crier 



d£ 



Well, the Amherst week end is over! 
Many of the frosh co-eds are walking 
around campus still marveling over the 
wonders of the lii^ house dances and the 
innumerable pleasures and joys a new- 
comer encounters at her first fraternity 

formal. We met one little co-ed, who. 
after visiting several of the houses, re- 
marked to her escort, "They certainly 
do not waslr electricity at these dailies!" 
And don't tell hut the electric light 
company reported that the voltage useage 
on Pleasant street last Saturday night 
was the lowest in a decade! 

An early English lament of that 
Amherst game 

I have gret wonder by this ligbte 
Wherefore the football team gets 

lickte; 
Wherefore yt ys, for soth to seyn, 
The backfield ne make moch geyn; 
Whereto the foes quykenesse 
Attacks myn bowels with sykenesse. 
Forsooth yt scemth all too soone 
That they have scored a touch - 

downe. 



We were driving home from the Am- 
herst game last week-end when we caught 
up to the Buick sedan of a certain Eco- 
nomics prof. Our driver, a junior, as In- 
stepped on the gas and blew his horn, 
quipped: "I might as well pass him- 
he'll never pass me!" 



A professor's definition of a pro- 
fessor: A professor is a man who 
learns more and more about less and 
less, until finally he can tell you 
nothing about anything. 



The best remark of the Amherst week- 
end was heard from one of our brothers, 
who, suffering from the effects of Uncle 
Ed's beverage, introduced his lady escort 
to a guest in the following manner: 
"Meet Geranium. I call my girl Gerani- 
um because she's always potted!" 

Our prize tidbit: Some theme begin- 
nings taken from freshman English: 

1. Going to college is lots different 
from going to high school; thus the new 
freshman soon funis out when he enters 
his alma mater. For instance, in college 
you have to buy all your own books. 

'2. I was born in Massachusetts, in 
1914, and if you will excuse me about 
talking about myself, I am now giving 
my autobiography. By a strange chance 
the World War broke out the same year 
I was horn in, hut not the same month. 

3. In comparing Harold Bell Wright 
to the Bard of Avon, as William Shakes- 
peare is called, I am not even doing 
justice to the wonderful author of "The 
Shepard of the Hills." 

4. It is hartl to think of anything that 
more pe opl e are in than love. I have 
been going with the same girl for three 
years; she is a local girl in my town, and 
I certainly am in a position to write on 
a subject like love. 

."). When looking at a tree I often 
think that I never saw a poem as loving 
as it. Some poet expressed this letter 
thin I could. He said I think that I 
shall never see a poem lovely as a tree 
He also said fools wrote poems. 

Who was that fraternity man that 
was arrested in Northampton early 
Sunday for being drunk, but was 
released on the pretense that he had 
water on the brain, and he was tak- 
ing a anti-freez'-* s.duti >n? 

What kind of a new deal is this? The 
students had worked two hours in the 
Organic Chem lab preparing ethyl iodide 
and the professor announced that each 
student had made 28c worth of ethyl 
iodide! As, under the code, .'?() cents an 
hour is the minimum wage, those fourteen- 
cents-an-hour workers should do some- 
thing about it! 



We know the grade of poetry is rather 
low but what a sincere theme! 

TO A NINE-INCH GUN 
Whether your shell hits the target or not, 
Your cost is five hundred dollars a shot. 
You think of noise and flame and power. 
.We feed you a hundred barrels of flour 
Each time you roar. Your (lame is fed 
With twenty thousand loaves of bread. 
Silence! A million hungry men 
Seek bread to fill their mouths again. 

Dead Men's Row: The faculty 
during a convocation address. 

GOOM BY. 



Stockbrt&ae 



On Saturday, Nov. 11, the Stockhridge 
football squad will meet the National 
Farm School warriors on the Alumni 
Field at 2. .'50 p.m. The National Farm 
School team coming from Pennsylvania 
have not lost a football game in the last 
live years, last year Stockhridge scored 
two touchdowns against them, making a 
record of being the only team to do so in 
the last three years. 

A great battle can be anticipated as 
the Stockhridge team have been playing 
some very fine defensive football, list 
week they dropped a game to the Spring- 
field Frosh team by the narrow margin 
of 2-0. The Springfield team received 
their points due to an unfortunate fumble 
on the part of Stockhridge. Stockhridge 
was the first team this year to stop 
Springfield from scoring a touchdown. 

The team will be playing under a 
handicap next Saturday due to a shoulder 
injury received by Ed Uhlman in the 
Springfield game. Coach Ball believes 
that Fd will be in the game against 
Decrfield. Let's see if we can't give the 

team plenty of support next Saturday. 

A great game will be played, come on out 

Alexander M. Campbell, dairy major ol 

the 1(K{"> class, was operated on for acute 
appendicitis at the Cooley Dickinson 
Hospital, Northampton, on Nov. 3. 

The essay competitioa for the position 
as editor-in-chief of the Stockhridge year- 
book, lite Shorthorn, is well under way 
with six entries, William Aston, Robert 
\lussinan, Donald Swan, Robert White 
Charles Oolaii, and Richard Danaher. 

Kolony Klub accepts the challenge 
offered by the A.T.G. house to a football 

game. Arrangements for the game be- 
tween the house teams will be completed 
in the very near future. 



A.T.G. house held an informal dance 
last Saturday evening, Nov. 4. Frank 
Small, Jim O'Neil, and Jack Turner, all 
of the class of '.'{.'{ were present. Mr. and 
Mrs. Alden P. Tuttle and Mr. and Mis. 
Donald E. Ross acted as chaperons. 

Kolony Klub's dance held last Saturday 
was chaperoned by Director and Mrs. 
Roland H. Yerbeck and Mr. and Mrs. 
Jay L. Haddock. 



Marshall Rice '.54 is going around 
campus with a very cut up nose and an 
eye that appears blue, due to his attempts 
at log chopping last Thursdav uiglu in 
the Physical Education cage. 

— Robert Ktossman 



PRESIDENT BAKER ON 

TRIP TO CONVENTION 

(Continued from I'age 1) 
After crossing the border lines of nine 
states, speaking in the capitols of two 
states and the nation's metropolis, Presi- 
dent Baker's itinerary has this final, 
characteristic inscription, "November 20, 
back in office." 



ACTION TAKEN ON 

BAND DISSENSION 

(Continued from Page 1) 
The sentiment of the band members as 
expressed by the manager, Ralph Henry 
'34, was that "such a charge was unfair 
and not calculated to foster friendly 
intercollege relationships inasmuch as it 
has been the costom at all colleges for 
visiting bands to be admitted free and 
the Connecticut band had not expected 

to pay any admission." 

The decision to charge the visiting band 
was made as an interpretation of an 
agreement made last year between vari- 
ous New England colleges (including 
Massachusetts State and Connecticut 
State I not to issue complimentary tickets. 
A further agreement with Connecticut 
State allowed visiting students to be 
admitted at half price and this was the 
fee charged by Prof. Curry S. Hicks, head 
of the department of physical education. 
So.ne colleges are attempting to have 
band members classified by the U. S. 
Internal Revenue Bureau with reporters, 
officials, etc., who do not pay the amuse- 
ment tax and a decision is expected soon. 
This would allow all visiting bands en- 
tirely free admission. 

The band is still striking for an apology 

to be sent to Connecticut State College 

j by the Physical Education department, 

| although the decision by the Athletic 

Advisory Board is expected to straighten 

out the present difficulty. 



announcements 



Another Reason for 
Campus Chest Drive 

In the nearby city of Holyoke lives the 
G family composed ol a father, 

mother, and six children. The father is 
a skilled painter but he has been unem- 
ployed for the past four years. The 
meager resources of the family have been 
exhausted and their situation is desper- 
ate. The eldest son has been in the 
hospital at various times during the past 
tew years. He suffers from an incurable 
disease aggravated by mulnuirii ion. This 
is another case which the members of 
the Campus Chest Drive committee hope 
to relieve. 

Radio Concert 

An all Tchaikowskv program will be 
the le.it ure of the weekly concert of the 
New York Plylharnionic Orchestra this 
Sunday with Bruno Walter conducting. 

Glee Club 

The Massachusetts State College men's 
glee club will present a program of 
Christmas carols on Sunday, Dec. 17. 
This concert will be given in Bowker 
auditorium and in the singing of the 
familiar carols the audience is invited to 
join. 

Pocket Book 

At the Horticulture Show on Sunday, 
Nov. 5, a small black purse containing a 

§10 bill and some change was lost. A 
reward will be offered for the same uj>on 
return to either Mr. or Mrs. Clark 

Thayer. 

Informal Dance 

Tomorrow night, Nov. 10, the Informal 
Committee is offering the second dance 
of the 1983-84 series in the Memorial 
building. Mark Strong is bringing his 
orchestra from Springfield. Clui|>erones 
will he Professor and Mrs. Clark Thayer 
and Professor and Mrs. Holdsworth. In- 
lormals have always l>een popular on 
this campus and this year's committee 
has arranged a schedule of dances to 
satisfy a demand for more frequent in- 
formal. As usual, the price of admission 
is ode a couple and 40c stag. 

Alpha Lambda Mu 

Alpha Lambda Mu announces as its 
pledges: Alma Colson \io, Frances 
Wentworth ':«;, Esther Sanborn '38, and 
Alice Blanchtield '38. New members 
initiated Monday, Oct. 30 were Charlotte 
Casey ':14, Louise ( iovone '.'{("., and Alice 
I lopkins '38. 

A banquet for pledges and new mem- 
l>ers was held Saturday, Nov. 4, at the 
Davenport Inn. Mrs. Fraker cha|>eroned 
the party. 

On Oct. 31, Dr. and Mrs. Charles 
Fraker gave a Hallowe'en costume party 
for members and pledges of Alpha Lambda 
Mu sorority. Elsie Healy won first prize 
for the most unique costume. Entertain- 
ment consisted of ghost stories, games 
and refreshments. 

Bay State Review 

An air of mystery surrounds the musi- 
cal comedy to be presented at the Bay 
State Revue, December 15. Any pro- 
gress made in the production of the 
comedy is lieing kept very secret. The 
song and dance chorus is under the 
direction of Miss Marguerite Ford '3b. 
However, it is also known that all musi- 
cal numbers for the show have been 
written by students. Two or three re- 
hearsals have been held, but all knowl- 
edge of the theme of the comedy will be 
reveded only when the curtain rises on 
the night of December 18. 

Convocation Speaker 

Charles P. Howard, chairman of the 
Massachusetts Commission on Adminis- 
tration and Finance will speak to the 
Mass. State students on Thursday, Nov. 
Hi, during the regular Convocation period. 
Mr. Howard is a lawyer and a graduate 
of Harvard University. He has l>een a 
member of the State Legislature and has 
been active in affairs of the state for 
many years. He will probably address 
the students on some phase of state 
government. 



Students could have but didn't say 
these: 

"I'm cutting class now," ejaculated 
the medical expert as he operated on the 
millionaire heiress. 

"I just dropped a course," moaned 
the waiter as he brushed the soup from 
his suit. 

"I got an 'A' that time," squeaked 
the soprano as she stopped singing. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER «, 19.M 




Htbletics 



M. V 




HARRIERS CONQUER WILLIAMS 
B00TERS LOSE CLOSE GAMES 




JEFFS AND BIG GREEN 
WIN BY SINGLE GOALS 



|Jv a solitarv score in both games, the 
State hooters were turned back from 
victories last week by the Amherst soccer 
siars and the Big Green team of Dart- 
mouth, the two results being identical, 
1(1. The Maroon players journey to 
si, mis tomorrow to engage the Conn. 
5t ,ie College club on the Nutmegs' field 
at .'i o'clock. 

\ week ago the l.ord Jeff soccer team 
won the town championship by defeating 

the State College club on Hitchcock Field 
l,\ the slender margin of 1 to 0. The 

Sabrina's lone tally came in the second 

period, Alan Nielsoii, the Jeff center- 

Inward, receiving credit for the kick. 

ist Saturday Larry Briggs sent his 

, livers on the field against the ( ireen 

an at Hanover. Once again State was 

ept on the defensive with the Dart- 

rtoutfa forwards trying, for the most part 

ii vain, to penetrate the State defense. 

Inly once late in the game with four 

mantes left to play diil they succeed. 

)art mouth's all- American wingman, Cap- 

iin Brabbee, passed to Gidney who 

e.eled the ball between the |M)sts. The 

Mate forwards were unable to pass 

(trough the stonewall defense of the 

.reen team. 

The outcome of each game was un- 
ertaia until the final whistle blew. State 
liaplayed a strong defense both times, 
ml the ability and power to score was 
uking in both contests. Davidson, 
iptain of the Sabrina.;, was their star in 
in first game; while in the Dartmouth 
natch Coper and Captain Brabbee stood 
nit for State's opponents, Coper, the 
ireen goalie, cooperating with the (ireen 
arks in stopping the State advance. 

arris, diminutive Maroon goalie, played 
n outstanding game both limes as did 
Uackbura, Talbot, and Kozlowski. Cow- 
ng, captain of the Maroon forces, made 
u.iiiv fine stops in the contest with the 
■ lis. but illness kept him from making 
he trip to Hanover. However, he is 
Kpected to Ik* able to play agairfst the 
Sut megs tomorrow. 



STATE HAS FIVE OF 

FIRST SIX RUNNERS 

Led by Walt Stepat who tied lor first 
with Gregory of Williams, the State 
harriers downed the runners of the rival 
college, 18$-38|, last Saturday over the 
W'illianistown course. Five of the first 
six runners to finish were wearers of the 
Maroon. 

The pack got off to a slow star! with 
the fifteen runners still bunched at t he 
end ol the second mile. Stepat tried 
several times to increase the pace, but 
each time he would lose the way on the 
tricky course and have to yield the lead 
to the Williams star, Gregory. About 
half a mile from the finish, Walt gained 
the lead again and held it while the 
runners entered the stadium, Gregory 
only a few leet behind the Maroon star. 
In the fast sprint down to the finish, the 
Purple runner pushed himself up beside 
Stepat and they broke the tape in a dead 
heat. Proctor came in a little way 
behind, followed by Dick Hubbard, 
Captain Caird, and Dunker who finished 
the count for Slate. Bishop, the sixth 
Maroon harrier to cross the line, was 
bothered with cramps over the 4 J mile 
course and did not make as good a show 
ing as usual. 



Amherst College ami Coach Lloyd 

Jordan have great respect foi Captain 
Lou bush, Maroon and White leader 

who played so valient ly against the 
Sabrina eleven List Saturday. The Fact 

that Amherst considered 1. on a constant , 
ever-dangerous threat until the last 

quarter was ended is shown by the fol 

lowing incident. With bill three minutes 
to play, and State trailing Amherst 1 I 0, 
we stalled towards the gate. On our 
Way We passed the Amherst bench and 
overheard Coach Jordan, pacing ner- 
VOUsly back and forth in front ol the 
Amherst bench, say "Watch bush! 
Watch Hush! Ih.it man is always 
dangerous!" 



At the regular meeting ol the intcri lass 

athletic board Tuesday night, Thoeodore 

M. Leary "38 was elected president and 

George Vussos ','iti, secretary. In the 

next issue, rules concerning the award of 
class numerals will be published. 

The freshmen-sophomore loot ball num- 
eral game will be plaved Nov ember 2N, 
and the SOCCer numeral game on Nov. 22. 



AMHERST DEFEATS STATE TEAM 
ST. ANSLEM'S APPEAR STRONG 



COLLEGE SEAL STATIONERY 

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24 sheets 24 envelopes 

45 cents 

NEW COLLEGE STORE 



FRESHMAN HARRIERS 

WIN SQUAD RACE 

A week ago the State College freshmen 
ran off with the pri/cs in the six team 
race at Amherst College, winning the 
meet with the low score of 33. Amherst 
freshmen placed second with a score ol 
32, lollowed by Stockhridge with 85, 
Amherst jayvees with 113, State jayvees 
with 127, anil Crecnficld High last with 
130. Tabor FolhemUS, State frash, took 
first honors, doing the course ol slight ly 
over two miles in 1 1 min. and .lit. 2 sec 



SILK COSTUME SLIPS 

DANCE SETS 

STEP-INS 

G. Edward Fisher 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE I It HI DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
WIHERST SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



FOOTBALL! Tufts vs. Mas,. State. 
Alumni Field, Amherst, Saturday, Nov. 

2."). 1983. Game called at 2 p.m. Re- 
served seats on State side of field 82.20. 
Applications for reserved seats at this 
gate will be considered in the order of 

receipts from the date ol No v e m ber 8th. 

Applications must be accompanied by 

self-addressed, stamped envelope and 

check or money order payable to Curi v 
S. Hicks, General Manager of Athletics. 
If you desire to have your tickets seni 
by registered mail, you must include l.V 
extra on check or money order. Noappli 
cations for tickets can be considered 
unless accom p anied by check or mom*) 

order for the full amount. 

Students desiring to sit in reserved 
seat section with friends may suricndei 
their Student Activities Ticket and put 
chaSC a reserved seat for $1.2<». Student 
Activities Tickets will admit the owner 
to the cheering section. Curry S. Hicks 

The intramural program is already well 
under way, four soccer games having been 
plaved to date. The results of these 
games: Alpha Lambda Mu 1, Sigma Beta 
Chi 1; Lambda Delta Mu :{, Phi Zeta 1; 
Freshmen 0, Sophomores (I; Alpha 
Lambda Mu 1, Phi Zeta 1. 

The field hoi key season will l»c inau- 
gurated today when Lambda Delta Mu 
will take on Phi Zeta. Tin- sororiiv Baals 
in field hockey will be held Nov. 17, on 
which date will Ik- known the champion 
and the 80 credits awarded. 



MANCHESTER ELEVEN 

HAS HEAVY LINE 

With a record ol lour victories and one 

loss, the Maroon ami While football 

eleven ol Massachusetts State College 
loiiinevs tu Manchester, N. II. this 
Saturday to play a stumg St. Anslem's 
combine. 

In its first veai as , t college eleven, the 

New Hampshire gridsteis have won three 
games ami lost two and are very anxious 
lo close I he season w il h a dci isi\ ,• v ii I oi v 
over Massachusetts Stale. St. Anslem's 
opened the season by losing a hard foughl 
game lo Boston College, 22(1. On the 

two following Saturdays, the Wolverines 

deleated Northeastern, 19 Ii, and Brook- 
lyn 27-0. Middlebury edged out the 
Saints 7-0 but last week St. Anslem's 

displayed a itrong offensive in downing 

Lowell Textile 12 1). 

St. Anslem's has ■cored 58 points lo 
its opponents 35 in live games, an average 

of 10 points s game. Massachusetts State 
has rolled up SK points to its opponents 
112, an average ol IS points a game. 

Captain Lou Hush will Im- no si ranger 
to time stais of the St. Anslem's. Joseph 

Grogan, 185-pound center, who cap 

tained the Wolverines in the first part of 
the season, was a teammate of Lou Mush 
at Turners falls High. Crogan was sub 
si it lite for Daniel J. Leary, last year's 
captain of Mass. Stale football, when 
l.e.uv plaved center and Hush played 

quarterback in high school. Earle Rich 
ardson, 210 pound tackle, who will 

captain 1 he Wolverines in the Slate con 
test, plaved football for ( ireenlield High 
against Hush. Louis llului, substitute 
end at St. Anslem's, plaved an end in 
high si hool with Hush. 

St. Anslem's uses a heavy line and a 
speedy set of backs in its Notre Dune, 
single wing back formations ol power 
plays. At the St. Anslem's rally to 
morrow night in New Hampshire, ("apt. 
Hush ol Massachusetts State will speak 
over the Mam hest r radio station. 

Drop in and see Bill and Al 

And have a steak or perhaps just 
a sandwich and colfee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER No. l 



PERSONAL CHRISTMAS CARDS 

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Carfare paid on 

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32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 

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Jodhpurs, Coats, Jackets. 

Also Hiking Boots and 
Sport Clothes. 



AMHERST OFFENSE 
OVERPOWERS M. S. C. 

Playing a desperate but losing game, 
the Massachusetts State College gridsteis 

were deleated li\ an ov ei powei ing Am- 
herst College eleven in the traditional 
town tilt at Pratt Li Id lasi Saturday 
heiore a crowd ol stKKi spectators. The 
Maroon .md White warriors wen- unable 

to score, threatening the Sabrina goal 
only in the third period, when Captain 
I. oi Hush brought the hall down to 

Amherst's 16 yard stripe. Coat h Ionian's 
Purple line presented an obstacle to the 
Taubenten, and the Sabrina eleven added 

up 13 Inst downs In I l<>i Mass. State. 
Things began to happen in 1 he taller 

pan ol the lust period srhen Frigard, 

Slate hack, punted from his own 00 yard 

line to Murphy, Amherst halfback, on 

the 10 yard stiipe, who laced si\ yards 
Inline he was upset. KcIiih- ,,n,| |. V iu.in 
added enough yanlage lo chalk up 

Amherst's initial first down. The stanza 

ended with a pass horn Unlim netting 

the Sabrinas 113 yards to make another 

lust down, with the pigskin resting on 
the 00 yard stripe. The Amherst grid- 
steis continued their offensive at the 

outset ol the second period when Kehoe 
lugged thi' hall down to Slate's 10 yard 
line in the initial play ol the slan/.a. 
Kehoe then drove through for a small 
gain and on the next play Moses, Am 
hersl end, snatched a pass from Hrelun 
and galloped .'I.'i yards lor Amherst's lust 

touchdown. Huey added the extra point • 

Immediately alter the kickoll the 
Purple warriors were on their way to the 
final Stripe again, i oming down to State's 

territory as a result <>i a forward pass 
from Lyman on tin- 30-yard strip' to 
DeBevotse on the Sabrina I5*yard line 

Tin- Jordaniuen could get no closer 
however, and State took possession of 

the hall. Tin- Taubemea were unable to 

gain anv ground, hut a lovaid pen.illv 
against Amherst for rough playing helped 
to keep the Sahrina el. -veil hark. Frigard 
kicked the pigskin to midlield, well nut 
of danger. State intercepted an Amherst 
pass, gaining I he hall on the .;."• > aid line. 
After an unsuccessful attempt by the 
Maroon ami White to make yardage, 
(Continued on I'.ik'- 4, Column 4> 



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COTTON BLANKETS 

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ALL WOOL BLANKETS 
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AMHERST, MASS. 



REDUCED PRICES 

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$6.00 S4.L") $3.85 

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THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1«)33 



NETTLETON SHOES 
The secret of good feet is shoes. 

That is our reason why we recommend Nettleton Shoes 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



PROFESSOR PRINCE REVIEWS 
RAND'S HISTORY Of COLLEGE 

(Continued from 1'utte 1) 

iii pan through tin' popularity with 
which a similar school of biography, 
namely, the Strachey Maurois Bradford 
school oi biography, has been receive I. 
In short, in this school of history action, 
drama, human interact, ill focusing in an 
ardent and fascinating st\le, are the 
qualities most sojghf after and conse 
quently inosi e\ idem l\ stressed. 

h is b) the i scond method thai Pro 
feasor Rand't history, Yesterdays ai 
Massachusetts State dtUege, proceeds, .1 
work which he was appointed to prepare 
and which, sponsored by the Associate 
Alumni, has just come from the pros. 
In accordance with ■ ich a method Pro- 
fessor Rand, instead oi presenting the 
usual array d historical chapters in the 
usual sequence has chosen some forty- 
three significant incidents or episodes in 
the life oi the College from 1863-1933, 
Says the author in his Epilogue to the 
narrative; "An attempt has been made 
in the foregoing pages to suggest tin 
personalities, the moods, and the pro- 
grams which together make up the storj 

of this College. • • The story of this 
College is after all simply a story of men 

and women; audacious, imaginative, 

persistent in purpose, seeking a light. 
Their <la\s have been ureal in themselves, 
hut greater in promise. Their works have 
come down to us a heritage, yes, hut a 

challenge. Their story is ours." Read- 
able the volume surely is, lor these epi- 
sodes have all been selected with reference 
to their human and dramatic possibilities 

and developed with the deft and pleasing 
touch lor which the author is so well 
known. Mul the vers suc< ess ol t he 



method e> ,,s to the work a character 

something le*l than that which the re 
viewer, at least, likes to find associated 
with sound historical elTort . The delect, 
very likely, is inherent in the method 
itself, which ever hires any writer who 

uses it to concentrate upon those elements 

in the case which lend themselves besi 

to shining narration and to dramatic 
value-, and per centra t<> the neglect oi 
those othei el >ments which may !><• less 
dramatic, to he sure, but which ue quite 
,,, ess mi tal to a true understanding and a 
just appreciation of the situation. Fa 

example, in the episode concerned with 

the change ol na ne of the College this 

reviewer finds serious K ,i|is in the nana 

tive, for he is h-ft, after reading the epi 
sode, with the impression that the change 
ol name came al.out principally through 

the etlorts ol the agitating student group. 

Such an Impression is, indeed, unfortu- 
nate, lor any OOC who was a part ol the 
College when that decision was pending 

know- well that in.inv other influences 

i.ir more potent, though leSl colortul 
perhaps, were fully as effective as the 

"Agitators" 

in bringing about the 
"consummation 
Devoutly to he wmh'd." 

Again, this reviewer cannot help wonder 

log if there is not a deal more to the 
storv of the way in which President 
linker was -elected hy the Trustees to he 

the eleventh president of the College 

than the episode concerned with that 
matter in Yesterdays WOUld seem to 
imply. If, then, such omissions strike 
( ,nc in connection with recent events in 
the history of the College and in <'.nix 



similar omissions in the earlier episode- 
of the history have not, in part, invali- 
dated their claim as true and faithful 

accounts of the character and spirit of 
i hose years? 

The raising of such cpieries and the 
planting <>f such doubts, I dare sa\ , must 

seem ungracious, stthough the reviewer 

hastens to express his regret that he is 

obliged to appear in so churlish a light. 

He teai-, none the less, that these limi- 
tations are inherent in the method 
chosen, and in the nature of the problem 

they arc bound to he urged against any 

work that proceeds hy such principles. 
Moreover, he is not at all certain that a 

satisfactor) compromise between the two 

methods of historical composition by 

which the accuracy and completeness and 

trustworthiness of the first are combined 
with the interest and vivacitN and 

readability of the second b often achieved. 

Certainly, he is kcciils aware of the 

difficulties besetting the whole undertak- 
ing and knows well how fully evci\ one 
interested in the Massachusetts State 

College is indebted to Professor Rand for 

-o vivid and colorful and human a record 

of her history. 



EDITORIALS liere, to race 7 yards for the purpl 

(Continued from Page -') hefore he was brought down. State n 

college student rather than passionately Ka j, u . ( | lh( . | M n alM j w ith the help of a 
grasping some false idea, rather _than , h ^ h tlu . ,, a|| t() thi . 

emotonav adhering to some far-fetched s« • , I i .1 11 

and idealistic aim, rather than dreaming 86-yard str.pe. Amherst ...ok the kick 
of this great period and of the cures he , from Soulliere and the hall ended wit! 

shall some day effect, must, now that he tlu . lu „ in m j ( | tl( .|,| 
has the opportunity m the "Sheltered 

Life," strengthen his intellect, train his In the opening oi the thud period 

will,' and develop his wisdom that he State made an unsuccessful attempt t , 

might better the world whan he has gone KA - U[ . lll( j i.-.-j,, ar( | kit k«-<l. DeBevoise 

from Academia. blocked the kick and Potter, Amherst 



FRATERNITIES HOLD DANCES 

(Continued from l'ajse 1) 



tackle, recovered the hall for the Si 
hrinas. Then came an Amherst «lri\ 



E. M. Parrot, and Mr. and Mrs. Car> with a 4-yard gam by Murphy and a fin 



ipience impair the value of the narrative 
as such, how can the reader be sure that 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to anno nice: We shall 

be open evenings beginning 
September -7th, to serve re- 

en. nis and I. inches, table 
service With menu. The nicer 
place to eat ! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, collie, and 
soda. C'mOO in sometime. 

For the benefit of freshmen, we 
are located jus. oil campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

M)\V AT NEW LOCATION 

:,1 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

LYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



For Convenience 

and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



The volume has several SSpe ci al lt y in- 
teresting features, for it is equipped ade- 
quately with sixteen full page illustra- 
tions, one photograph ihowing four presi- 
dents Butterfield, Lewis, Thatcher, 

Baker assembled in a single group A 

pictorial map of the campus done by 
Francis J. Cormier, 1996, is inserted on 
the llv leaves. There U a very useful 
chronological supplement indicating im- 
portant events in the history of the 
College not covered in the narrative 
proper; also, there i- a personnel index 
listing all |K-isoiis at any time employed 
by the institution in a proles-ion.il 
capacity. Furthermore, a list ol ten of 
the most eminent and distinguished sons 
of the College, chosen b) "an anonymous", 

hut eminent and representative, jury of 
twelve... who selected from a group 
of seventy-eight nominations of alumni 
in classes prior to 1900" is presented: 
William Henry Howker '71. William 

Peon Brooks '7.>, Joel Ernest Gokhhwah 

'85, Joseph Lawrence Hills 'SI, Charles 
Sumner Howe 78, Herbert Mvrick '82, 
Charles Sumner I'himh '83, Winthrop 
Ellsworth Stone '83, William Wheeler '71, 
Daniel Willard ev'Sl>. 

There are 940 pages in the hook, pub- 
lished hy the Associate Alumni, Massa- 
chusetts State College, and printed with 

commendable taste l>\ E. L. Hildreth & 

Co., Inc.. of BrattleborO, Vermont. 



were chaperones. Wall.-n Berg supplied 

I he music. 

A Turkish harem was discovered at 

Alpha Gamma Rho with a 'Turkish gai 
den and an interior ol a Moorish castle 

and pictures of the entrance to a temple 

giving the fraternity a decided!) oriental 
aspect. The orchestra was Jinuuie Park- 
er's from Palmer. Chaperones were Prof, 
and Mrs. Armstrong and Plot, and Mrs. 
II. <j. Lindquist. 

Phi Sigma Kappa, al the head of the 
ROW, had impressive decorations in its 
one large dame room. Against a solid 

background of black, while silhouettes of 

hunting scenes seemed to enlarge the 
room giving it an appearance of a con- 
tinued story of the hunt. White ducks, 
hunting dogs, and a hunter near a ramh- 
ling white fence were presented in striking 
groups. Prof, and Mrs. Melvin II. Tsnjbs 
and Colonel and Mrs. C. A. Ronieyn 
chaperoned this dame where music was 
supplied hy the Serenaders. 



AM HERS r OVERPOWERS M.S.C. 

(Continued from Page 3) 
Huey, Amherst luck, turned the tal.les 
and interrupted a pas- thrown by Soul 



down by Kehoe, with the hall coming t i 
rest on State's 25-yard line. Kehoe too. 
the hall again on the next pla\ and I i< > 
for a gain of 7 yards Brehin took the hall 
to the 3-yard line. Tor two plays th« 
Massachusetts line could not la- broken, 

hut on the next play Murphy made 

deceptive end run and crossed the line 
for Amherst's second touchdown. Hue) 

again added the extra point. 

At the end of the third period, Smith, 

State end, recovered a Sabrina fumhi. 

on the 44-yard stri|>e. Hush ploughed 
through for a 5-yard gain and in the next 
play Frigard passed to the Maroon and 
White captain, who raced 10 yards for .. 
first down. Stewart and Hush gained 
another first down and on the next play] 

Frigard passed to Push who added still 

another first down with the hall OH the 
Sabrina's 16-yard line. 

Deserving of praise for Mass. Stat, 
wa- the work of Smith, Ouzowski and 
Captain Lou Push, who, in spite of htt| 
injured leg. chalked up most of the gain> 
for the Maroon and White. Murphy, 
Kehoe, Brehm, and Fnglish st.irred fur 
Amherst. The line-up: 



Chronium Desk Lamps 
Candy Dishes 
Ash Trays 
Serving Trays etc 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



THE WOODS WERE GOD'S 

FIRST CATHEDRAL'S 
WHY GO TO CHURCH? 

Sunday Evening Forum 

First Congregational Church 

Social Hour 6.00 
Forum 7.00 



Waiter E. Prince 



MATINEES 

at 

i:30 P. M. 
2ft tents 



AP1HERS 

r^ % i HI' AT NT w 



EVENINC.S 

TWO SHOWS 

i>30 and H:30 

35 cents 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 

LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 

— PHILCO 



For Long Wear and Satisfaction 
Have your resoling done at the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



STUDEN I BOARI> ,5.00 a week 

A BOO I place to eat on Sunday nights at 
six o'clock . . . only a quarter. 

M. A. CUM MINGS 
9 Phillips St. Tel. 119-MK 



SANG I LNGHAN^LAUNDRY 
No. 1 Main St. Amherit, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

First Cass Laundry P licy Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 



Thurs. Nov. 9 

Wallace Beery 

George Raft 

Jackie Cooper 

in 

"THE BOWERY" 

— plus — 

Jack Haley Comedy 

Walt. Donaldson's Songs 

and others 



Fri. Nov. 10 

Richard Dix 

in 

"NO MARRIAGE 

TIES" 

— and — 

Comedy Cartooi 

Novelty Review- 



Sat. Nov. 11 
Sizzling Musical! 

"LADIES MUST 
LOVE" 

with seven star cast 

— and — 

Pat O'Brien Mae Clarke 

in 

"FLAMING GOLD" 

Cartoon News 



Mon.-Tjes.. Nov. 13-14 
The surprise hit of the year! 

CHARLES LAUGHTON in of'hInry^vh 

Set scted Short Features 



College Drug Store 

W. II. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST MASS. 



TYPEWRITERS 

or Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



The College Candy Kitchen 

Is The Agent For 

Page & Shaw's, Cynthia Sweets and 

Kemp's Chocolates and Salted Nuts 

always available and fresh 



MICHALES STERN SUITS ARE VALUE FIRST SUITS 

Our Assortment Is Unusually Good 
Our Prices Run From 920 lo 135 

COME IN AND LOOK THEM OVKR 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 



Read about the plans of the 
new dormitory and the new 
library, construction of 
which will beftln within a 
month and end before the 
college year opens In 1VJ4. 



/Ifoassacbus 




M. A. C. Library. 



£olleaian 



III ISMMIIM. IVI N I 
OK THE WEEK 



The allocation of over a 
quarter of a million dollars 
for the construction of a 
men's dormitory ami a new 
library lo the college by the 

Ic.ll-I.ll I.IIH'II Ill 



Vol. XL1V 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1933 



Numter 8 



FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS SET AS 
GOAL O F CAMPUS DRIVE 

PLACEMENT BUREAU 
PROVING SUCCESS 



Annual Drive Commences Monday 
And Will Last for Two Days 



The annual Massachusetts State Col- 
lege Campus Chest Drive will begin next 
week, on Monday, Nov. 20 at 7 o'clock 
for the purpose of raising $f>00. This sum 
is to be donated to the local unemploy- 
ment committee and the American Red 
Cross. 

Conducting the drive in the same 
manner as last year the committee has 
arranged to have some member of the 
committee visit every student in the four- 
year and two-year schools on Monday or 
Tuesday nights between 7 and 10 o'clock. 
Last year the quota of the drive was $2(X). 
Because of the large amounts collected at 
other colleges, the committee decided to 
attempt to collect $300. more this year 
or averaging fifty cents from each student 
At colleges in the vicinity of Massachu- 
setts State College, the results of similar 
chest drives have been unusual. At 
Smith College, the Community Chest was 
organized shortly after the war and the 
average contribution is $10 per student, 
although each gives what she can afford. 
Every year the first dollar goes to the 
Red Cross. Part of the money collected 
goes to Ginling College for Women in 
China. Hampton Institute, the Pint- 
Mountain Settlement in Kentucky, the 
Student's Emergency Relief Fund, the 
Consumer's League and the Albanian 
School of Agriculture. This year, in 
addition to these, Smith is helping to 
support the Milk Fund and the People's 
Institute, both in Northampton. 

Last year Amherst College collected 
$4200 and this year $.3500, an average of 
$4.00 per person, with 95? of the student 
body contributing. Of this, $1800 goes 
to Doshisha or Amherst in Japan, $200 
to the Red Cross, $100 to the Friendly 
Relations Committee or the Fund for 
Needy Students, $600 to Grenfell, $500 
to the Unemployment Relief in Holyoke, 
$100 to the Boys' Club in Amherst, and 
$200 to the Student Y.M.C.A. of New 
England. 

Williams collects $4000, an average of 
$8.00 per person, with 80? of the student 
body contributing. Of this $2000 goes to 
the Boys' Club work in Williamstown, 
$250 to the American Red Cross, and 
$1500 to Student Aid. Only 51 of these 
contributions come from the faculty. 
Last year, the extra $1500 solicited was 
divided between the Student Aid and the 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 1) 



More Could Be Placed if Those Seek- 
ing Employment Would VUit the 
Bureau More Often, According to 
Professor Glatfelter. 



CONSTRUCTION OF DORMITORY AND LIBRARY 
WILL BE FINISHED BEFORE SEPTEMBER 22ND 



Through the College Placement Ser- 
vice, 150 students have found work on 
and about the campus this fall. They art- 
employed by the various college depart- 
ments and to some extent by residents of 
Amherst. 

The Grounds Service uses the greatest 
number of men, a numl>er ranging from 
10 to 20. The 4-H Club, the Library, 
Horticulture Manufactures, and the Home 
Economics Department are also outstand- 
ing in this regard. More seniors are em- 
ployed than members of other classes, 
the policy being to favor the higher class- 
men, and freshmen are given only odd 
jobs. 

Approximately one-third of those who 
applied have obtained employment. "The 
number should be larger if applicants 
would visit my office more often," Mr. 
C.latfelter stated when interviewed. 
"Since calls for students reach the office 
constantly, it is most convenient, as well 
as most reasonable, to select those who 
by frequent applications show real inter- 
est in finding work. The Placement Ser- 
vice is a service which students should 
learn to use. Calls at the office ought to 
be made once a week, preferably at the 
beginning of a vacant period of time." 

It is interesting to note that the prob- 
lem of student help is handled at Har- 
vard University exactly as it is here. 
This fact was brought out at a meeting 
of the Eastern College Personnel Officer's 
Association, held Nov. 3 and 4 at Williams 
College, which Mr. Glatfelter, Miss 
Hamlin, and Mr. Grayson attended. 




NEW MEN'S DORMITORY BUILDING 



COLLEGE DELEGATES 
ATTEND CONFERENCE 



Ten Land Grant Colleges in New 

England Hold Conference at 

Univ. of New Hampshire 



NOTED TRIO GIVES 
CONCERT TO-NIGHT 

Salzedo-Barrere-Brltt Trio Appear in 
First Community Concert Program 



William Schell 

Chapel Speaker 

Member of Board of the Foreign 
Missions that Censored Pearl Buck 



Reverend William P. Schell, meml>er of 
the Board of Foreign Missions of the 
Presbyterian Church, will be the speaker 
at this Sunday's Chapel. Mr. Schell is a 
graduate of Williams College and a well- 
known speaker in various colleges and 
universities in the country. 

While Mr. Schell was a member of the 
Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions 
1 tst fall, Pearl Buck, the author of "The 
Good Earth" and other novels of Chinese 
life, indicted that body. Basing her 
novels and her indictment of the Foreign 
Missionaries on her experience as a mem- 
her of the faculty of Nanking University, 
Mrs. Buck was censored for her outright 
< riticism of the Board of this church. 

Mr. Schell is a chairman of the board 
"f trustees of a Chinese University, 
known as the Yenching University in 
I 'eking. The Chapel speaker has held 
various positions in churches throughout 
the country mostly in New York. He 

ra.luated from Williams College in 1901, 

Iron the Auburn Theological Seminary, 

1 was ordained minister in 1904. 

He is the recipient of an honorary 

doctor's degree from the Montana Valley 

College 



INCREASING NUMBERS 
TAKING HONORS WORK 

Departmental Honors Plan, Insti- 
gated in 1929, Has Shown 
Marked Growth 

Twenty-two students are doing depart- 
mental honors work this year in the major 
departments of the college. This numl>er 
represents an increase of 125J over the 
numl>er which engaged in honors work in 
1929 the first year of the departmental 
honors system. 

In 1929 the plan, as employed in other 
colleges of allowing able students to 
pursue original work under the direction 
of faculty advisors, was instigated by a 
faculty committee. Five years ago in 
1929 ten students did departmental work 
(Continued on Page 2, Column 4) 



For tha purpose of discussing various 
problems connected with leadership in 
college circles, the University of New 
Hampshire was host Nov. 10 and 1 1 to a 
conference of approximately 35 delegates 
from ten land grant colleges in New 
England. Representing Massachusetts 
State were Edmund Clow, president of 
the Senate; Raymond Royal, editor-in- 
chief of the Collegian Glenn Shaw, 
managing editor ol the Collegian and 
Fred Clark, whj was the unofficial repre- 
sentative of the Interfraternity Council. 

Each college participating was repre- 
sented by at least one delegate from each 
of their respective student councils, 
interfraternjty councils and publication-; 
and informal discussions were held by the 
delegates on the problems in each group. 
President Lewis of U.N.H. and former 
president of M.S.C, Dean Alexander of 
U.N.H., and Mr. Blood, managing editor 
of the Manchester Union, were the sjieak- 
ers at the opening general assembly. 

In his opening address to the general 
assembly, President Lewis made a strong 
plea for the establishment of a definite 
and continuous policy in college organi- 
zations. Each person should attempt to 
further the policy of his predecessor 
rather than attempt to make a new one 
of his own, he concluded. 

As managing editor of the Manchester 
Union, one of the Chicago Tribune affili- 
ates, Mr. Blood was well qualified to 
speak upon the "Opportunities for College 
Men in Journalism." Connected with 
this topic, the problem of the freedom of 
the press was discussed by Mr. Blood 
(Continued on Page 4. Column 5) 



As the first of the Community Concert 
programs, the Salssdo Uarrer-Britt Trio 
will l>e presented at 8.15 tonight in 
College Hall. Two other concerts of tin- 
series have beM scheduled, with a 
possible third to lie announced later. 

The trio is a distinguished one, con- 
sisting of harp, (lute, and Velio. Of the 
liminhfiri, Carlos Salzedo is head of the 
leading harp school in New York and the 
foremost harpist in America; George 
Barrere is the most famous llutist of the 
present day and founder of the Barrere 
Little Symphony; and liritt is first 
'cellist of the Philadelphia Symphony 
Orchestra. 

Nicolai Orloff, Russian pianist, will 
appear January 19. Although during the 
'Continued on Page 4, Column 5) 

SONG ISTCCEPTED 

FOR PUBLICATION 



"Just for Tonight," Written by W. 

Grant Dunham '35 is Accepted 

by New York Publishers 



CO-ED DEBATING TEAM 
HOLDS FIRST TRYOUTS 

The first meeting of the women's var- 
sity debating team, which has now been 
entirely separated from the men's team, 
was held Thursday evening, Nov. 2, at 
the Memorial building. A squad of nine 
turned out to this first meeting, a larger 
number than that in attendance at any 
of the meetings which were held with the 
men's team last year. 

Miss Gaie Whitton '35 will again 
captain the women's team. Miss Whitton 
led the team which last year lost to 
Boston University and won from the 
Univ. of New Hampshire. Miss Constance 
Hall '36 who did commendable work in 
the practice debates last year is again a 
candidate for the team. Miss Lorraine 
F. Noyes '36 is another outstanding 
candidate for the team. Miss Noyes is a 
transfer from William and Mary College, 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 4) 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

"For not even Sore can please ail, whether he 
rains or does not rain." — Theognis 26. 

Thursday, Nov. 16 

7.00 p.m. Home Ec. Club meeting. Home- 
stead 
7 00 p.m. Physics Club meeting, Physics 

Building . 

7.30 p.m. Collegian Competition, Collegian 

Office 
8.15 p.m. Community Concert. College Hall 
Salzedo- Barrere- Britt Trio 
Friday. Nov. 17 
8.15 p.m. Lambda Delta Informal. Mem 
Building 
Saturday, Nov. 18 

2.00 p.m. W.S.G.A. Co-ed Dance. Mem 

Building 
2.00 p.m. Soccer, Wesleyan at Middletown 
2.00 p.m. Football. R.P.I, at Troy, N.Y. 
5.00 p.m. Sorority Hockey Finals 
8.00 p.m. Mass. State Hop, R.P.I., Troy 
Sunday, Nov. 19 

9.00 a.m. Chapel. Rev. Wm. P. Schell 
3.00 p.m. Philharmonic Concert. Memorial 
Building 
Monday, Nov. 20 

7.00 p m Campus Chest Drive 
Tuesday, Nov. 21 

5.00 p.m. Non-sorority vs. Sorority Hockey 
7.00 p.m. Campus Chest Drive 
8.00 p.m. Chorus Rehearsal. Bay State 
Revue 
Wednesday. Nov. 22 

3.00 p.m. Freshman-Sophomore Soccer 
4.00 p.m. Tea in Abbey, Junior girls 
7.00 p.m. Math Club Seminar. Math Bldg. 
8.00 p.m. Orchestra. Bowker Auditorium 
Thursday, Nov. 23 

11.00 a.m. Convocation. 



"Just for Tonight," a fox-trot written 
for the Bay State Revue by W. Gnat 
Dunham '35 has just l>een accepted by 
Richard Blackwood, Ltd., New York 
publishers. Other songs appearing in the 
Review are also under consideration by 
the same company. 

As soon as the song is released, it will 
be introduced over the radio by Earl 
Wilkie, popular Chicago baritone. Mr. 
Wilkie is known for his introduction of 
such songs as "Devotion" and "You 
Don't Care Like 1 Do." 

(Continued on Page 2, Columm 4) 



Actual Work on New Buildings to 
Begin Sometime- Before February. 
Buildings Represents First Kxpan- 
sion of College Since I "Ml 



Willi tin- allot incut ol funds by tin- 

Public Works Administration Board in 
Washington lor tlu- construction of a 

new Ulnars and a nun's dormitory on the 
Massachusetts State College campus, the 
college officials hav<- announced that the 
work on the proposed buildings will be 
Completed for the Opening of the college 

sen in September, 1984. 

The loan and part of $Hitt,4(M) for the 
Construction of the men's dormitory, is 
one of the 37 non-Federal projects in IK 
states recently announced by the Public 
Works Administration Board. On Nov. 
B| the Washington officials announced the 
loan and grant of $23K,(K)() for the con- 
struction of a fireproof library. Seventy 

percent of the allotment is ■ loan to the 

State ol M.tss.u liusett.-. and 30 J is all 

onli i^lu ^ilt . 

Iii an interview yesterday, Secretary 

Robed I law Icy stated that the actual 

date for the beginning of construction of 

the two buildings has not been decided 
upon but it is highly probable that work 
will commence BO! later than lebruary, 
as the buildings must be ready for stu- 
dent use in S ep t emb e r , 1084. Secretary 

I law Icy announced that there will be a 

meeting <>i the Board of Trustees next 

Monday in which the building project! 
will be discussed. Then the State Com- 
mission in Boston, following a |>eriod of 
about two weeks for the bidding by 
various contractors, will award the con- 
tracts. 

The construction of the two buildings 
is a great step in the plan of the college 
officials to enlarge the present college, a 
series of eight building projects having 
lieen proposed to aid in the growth of 
Massachusetts State College. An edi- 
torial in the Springfield Republican pre- 
sents an accurate description of the senti- 
ments of the college officials, faculty, 
students and alumni interested in the 
growth of Massachusetts State College. 
"Allocation of federal funds for a dormi- 
tory at the Massachusetts State College 
puts money where it will l>e usefully 
employed. In some parts of the country 
the lure of federal loans, with a sub- 
stantial direct gift, has stimulated the 
creation of many projects, but in Massa- 
chusetts so far there has lieen a whole- 
(Continued on Cage 4, Column 1) 



History Reviewed 
On Crabtree Fund 



ETCHINGS ON EXHIBIT 
NOW IN MEMORIAL HALL 



Etchings, drypoints, aquatints, and 
wood cuts by Professor John Helm, Jr., 
of the department of architecture of 
Kansas State College, are now on exhi- 
b ition in the Memorial Building. These 
p : ctures represent for the most part 
scenes of landscapes in and around the 
artist's home state of Kansas, and 
England. 

The etchings range from such themes 
as "Shanty Town" to "Kew Bridge" in 
London. Professor Waugh arranged this 
exhibit through Mr. Helm who is a mem- 
ber of the faculty of Professor Waugh's 
alma mater. The etchings now on exhi- 
bition are for sale, ranging from one 
dollar to ten dollars. 

Some of the more interesting etchings 
are entitled: "Cattle Country," a picture 
of the Middle West; "Thames at Twick- 
enham" in which the artist appears to 
(Continued on Page 2, Column 4) 



Legacy Bequeathed College by Fam- 
ous Actress Much Less Than 
Expected 

Nine years ago, newspaper rc|>orts of a 
$3,000,(MX) legacy licpieathefl the college 
by a famous actress was sufficient to 
startle the campus into discussion of the 
question, "What's to be done with all 
that?" Today, hardly any student has 
ever heard of the Crabtree Fund," for the 
inheritance amounted to much less than 
the anticipated millions, and further 
restrictions placed the benefits beyond the 
interest of many students. 

Miss Charlotte Crabtree, who made her 
stage debut when six years of age, after 
a high successful career as a leading lady 
for forty-six years under the stage name 
of Lotta, retired to enjoy and disjiose of 
her vast fortune. After her death in 1924, 
her will, which was considered the most 
unusual and humanitarian ever probated 
in Massachusetts, revealed a variety of 
philanthropic bequests totaling $2,775,000 
to form funds for the aid of deserving war 
veterans, actors, hospitals, discharged 
convicts, dumb animals and others. 

A final provision was that the residue 
of her estate was to establish hte "Lotta 
Agricultural Fund for the benefit of 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 3) 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1933 




/llbaeeacbusew Collegian 



■y- 



Sbe Campus Crier 



-» 



Officlal newspaper of the Massachusetts State College. 
Published every Thursday by the students. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL. Editor-in-chief 
GLENN F.SHAW Managing tdilor RUTH CAMPBELL. Associate Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Athletics 
THEODORE M. LEARY '35, Editor 
SILAS LITTLK "85, 
1ACK POSTER ':'■ 
ALBERT RICHARDS '.le 

Intercollegiate* 
RUTH D. CAMPBELL '31. Editor 

Features 
THEODORE LEARY '35 
DAVID ARKNBERG '35 



News Department 
DAVID ARENBERG '35 i.dttor 

HI UNS ROB I'. INS '34 
W. SNOW I ON THOMAS '34 
ELIZABETH HARRINGTON 
MARY LOUISE ALLEN 35 
PATRK K l-II'/t.l-RALD '36 
EDYTHE PARSONS '36 
FLORENCE SAILNIER '36 



35 



BOARD OF MAN.MJKRS 

EDWARD J. TALBOT '34. Business Manager 

W. LAWRENCE SCHENCK "34. Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE '34. Circulation Mgr- 

Business Assistants 
GEORGE PEASE '35 NELSON STEVENS '35 JOHN WOOD '35 

TELEPHONE 824- W 



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or before Monday evening 



Fnt»r»fi m second-class matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 
Of po^W provided I for in Section 1103. Act of October. 1917. authorized August 20. 1918. 



•FREELY YE HAVE RECEIVED . . ." 

The annual Campus Chest Drive will begin next Monday evening, November 20. 
at 7 o'clock. The purpose of this drive is to till the desired quota which will be do- 
nated to the Unemployed Relief Fund and the American Red Cross. During the 
campaign every student of the college will be visited and asked to give to the Chest. 
The memberi of the Committee of the Campus Chest Drive have asked us to make 
an appe.il to the students of the college. In response to that request our appeal is 

this: 

Do not contribute to the campus Chest Fund if you give because you fear the 

condemnation of your friends if you do not give. 

Do not contribute one cent if you give because your friends give. 

Do not contribute one cent if you have no desire to help the unfortunate and 

unlucky. 

Do not contribute one cent because you feel sorry for the unemployed and des- 
titute. 

Contribute to the fund if you must sacrifice some pleasure; give freely to the 
fund if you give in the spirit of "caritas"; contribute if you give to aid a friend, and 
because "Freely ye have received; freely give." 



Editorial comment from other colleges. 

FRATERNITIES UNDER SCRUTINY 

The move recently liegtin in various parts of the country to investigate the re- 
lation lietween fraternities and their national organization has been joined by 
Syracuse University where a drive has been instituted by the men's senate, accord* 
ing to the Daily Orange, to curb honorary and professional organizations, "which, it 
is charged, are little better than rackets." 

A series of public hearings will lie held for the purpose of investigating the inner 
workings of all fraternities. Other moves of the senate were to begin planning for a 
uniform financial report which each fraternity must submit to the senate, passage 
of U enabling act to give the senate committee the power to conduct hearings, and 
passage of three motions whose object is to curb future growth of honorary and 
professional groups on the campus. These motions make it unpOHsbk for a new 
fraternity to be founded on the campus without the approval of the senate, or for 
one already in existence to affiliate with a national organization except upon investi- 
gation by the senate. The senate is also empowered to set the standards for ad- 
ini-Mon to meml>ership and the amount of money contributed to national organi- 
zations. 

The report upon which the investigation is based discloses that of the 63 honor - 
aries on the campus 38 are affiliated with national organizations. All of these have 
submitted their excuse and budget accounts, and the following significant facts are 

cited: 

"In the first place, the majority of the national headquarters are located in the 
west, and it is interesting to note that four of the groups do not know where their 
national headquarters are located. In the second place, the campus nationals have 
a total budget of $10,088,150 and are forced to send over 4K^ of this, or $4,74(> to their 
national organizations. These payments, furthermore, do not in the majority of 
cases include keys or pins." NSFA 



EXTRAVAGANCE 
(Editorial reprinted from the Tulane Ilullahaloo) 

Students present a curious complex of nature; they come to college, invest con- 
siderable sum in tuition, fees, hooks and many other educational expenses, and then 
refute dividend* when the university endeavors to pay. 

These same Students wotdd not think of investing in a banking institution which 
was thought insolvent, nor in storks and bonds which they knew to be worthless, 
nor in an outworn automobile. Vet in their university outlay they do much worse 
than any of the above. The hard-earned cash of someone else is given them for the 
advancement of their culture and training. From the time of payment of fees, etc. 
the university, through it- professors, and in the classrooms, libraries, and organi- 
zations, begins to repay the investment. 

Bill it is not uncommon to hear Itodente boasting of having passed a course, 
frequently by the smallest margin, with Utile or no study. Or to hear students speak- 
ing of "crip courses" and how many they carry. In short, their investments and the 
funds of someone else mean nothing to them. 

Possibly no other outlay pay, the dividends of the college one. A great appreci- 
ation of the values of life, the understandings of fellowship, the joy of a trained 
intellect and the knowledge of association with the past are all for the taking for 
college students. 

The students who refuse these gifts, and boeet of it, at the expense of parents or 
guardians are the worst kind of parasites. No university should have room, or at- 
tempt to have room, for them. 



EDITORIAL MISCELLANEA 

"I can understand the economic depression in Europe, the unemployment in 
Germany and England, the abnormal conditions in Russia, and the travail of Asiatic 
COuntriea I i k«- China," said Syud Hoatant, Mohammedan journalist, in a recent 
ad'lress at the I'niversitv of Oregon, "but it is an incredible situation that the United 
States of America should have teat bed B point where fifteen million people exist on 
the 'bread line'." Homaia attributed to spiritual rather than economic and social 
reasons our failure to uphold the standards which marie the rest of the world look- 
upon American I ivilization as the high water mark of material and scientific achieve- 
ment —Oregon />ai/y Emerald 



FLIVERITIS 

(Tune of Jingle Beltf) 
Now down the street we go, 
In a busted Ford coupe. 
< io up the hills in low, 
And rattle all the way. 

2 
The crankshafts roar and ring, 
Ten miles its greatest spurt, 
Oh, listen to the fenders sing, 
We're raising clouds of dirt. 

8 

Clatter bolts, rattle rod-, 
Rattle all the way, 
Oh what fun it is to ride- 
In a busted Ford coupe. 

4 
Rattle bolts, jingle lamp*, 
Rattle all the way. 
Forty miles down Pleasant St. 
In a busted Ford coupe. 



Stocfcbrtfcae 



A carryover from last year's Chem 4 
clam: 

Our famous chem prof: "Now, Miss 

(our local Mae West), you tell the 

class the difference between baking pow- 
der and washing soda." 

She Done him Wrong: "Oooooh! I 
DON'T COOK!" 



After all, "Momentous Times" are 
somehow synonomous with Dean's Board. 



Inquisitive landscape arch senior: "Par- 
don, would you please tell me where the 
library is." 



Did you hear about the freshman who 
tried to save room rent by sleeping in an 
army cot in a pal's South College room, 
unbeknownst to the authorities? 



Who is that graduate student, a former 
all-star performer, who occasionally rides 
to school in the Amherst fire chariot? 



At the Stockbridge convocation held 
on Wednesday, Nov. 9, all students joined 
with Director Roland II. Ycrbcck and 
Secretary Of the College Robert D. 
Ilawley, in a ceremony in honor of the 
war dead of this college. 

Director Verbeck spoke of the signifi- 
cance of Armistice Day and after the 
reading of the poem, "In Flanders Field" 
he introduced Secretary Hawley, who 
was a member of the class of 1918, and 
saw service in France. 

In speaking of those early day* of the 
war, Secretary Hawley said in part, 
"There was a tremendous change from 
the active peaceful college life to the 
strife and turmoil of the war. The class 
of 1917 was almost entirely dispersed; 
no commencement was held in the spring, 
and diplomas were presented at a special 
evening exercise. 

"After the war a feeling persisted that 
a memorial of some sort should be had to 
commemorate the sacrifice of those stu- 
dents who so bravely laid down their 
lives for their country. President Lewis 
first conceived the idea of what is today 
known as Memorial Hall, and received 
the enthusiastic support of the alumni." 

After Secretary Haw ley's address, Di- 
rector Verbeck read the roster of the dead, 
which was followed by placing a beautiful 
wreath in Memorial Hall. The Stock- 
bridge student body, two abreast, mar- 
shalled by Edward Uhlman S'.'M, inarched 
from Stockbridge Hall to "Memorial" 
followed by Stephen Kldred, senior class 
president, and Albert L. Smith, freshman 
class president, carrying the wreath. 
Guards of honor were Thomas F. Furze, 
president of A.T.C., and Edwin N. Pierce, 
president of Kolony Klub, Director 
Verbeck and Secretary Hawley. 



announcements 



Prof, in physio: "Mr. Boop, what do 
you know about the allantois?" 

The Same: "It joins the Pacific at the 
Panama Canal." 



Landlady (showing prospective roomer 
her wares): "That chem prof who in- 
vented the new explosive had this room 
last year." 

Prof. Roomer: "I suppose those spots 
on the ceiling are the explosive." 

Landlady: "Oh, no! They're the pro- 
feMorl" 



Wonder if that heel-scuffing by the 
military majors is a vestigial hangover 
from the college's background? 



SOPHISTICATION 

Before. — People who live in glass houses 
should not throw stones. 

.1 fter Writing thousand word themes for a 
year. Persons residing in crystallized 
structures should refrain from casting 
geological specimens in the general vicinity 
of their immediate neighbors. 

Before. Don't count your chickens be- 
fore they are hatched. 

After. -You should refrain from calcu- 
lating upon the quantity of your juvenile 
poultry prior to the complete process of 
embr y onic incubation. 

Before.- I don't know. 

After. — Not knowing and not wishing 
to deviate from previous veracity, I can 
not, with a sufficient degree of accuracy, 
state. 

Psychopathic? No, just nerts. 

Supposing that at the faculty meetings, 
the professors would have to orate in true 
public speaking style, this is the selection 
we might hear from various members: 

THE DEAN 

There was a young man named Trevillion 
At college was known as a hellion. 

Surprised was his dad 

To hear the young grad 
Had gotten a job worth ten million. 

DOCTOR RADCLIFFE 
There was a young man from Havana 
Who trod on a pell of banana. 

He said with a grin, 

As he took himself in, 
"I'll not go to class till Manana!" 

MISS SKINNER 
There was a young co-ed called Sue, 
Was te mpt ed tobacco to chew. 

She set her teeth tight 
And took a good bite 
What she said is nothing to you. 

And so on ad infinitum. 



The Stockbridge football team lost 
their game last Saturday to the National 
Far it School, Doylestown, Pa., coached 
by "Sammie" Samuels, College 1925. 
The game «as marked by hard fast foot- 
ball on the part of both teams. 

Stockbridge next meets Essex County 
Agricultural School at Danverson Friday, 
Nov. 17. This team is coached by Phil 
Couhig, College 1925. 

— Robert Mossman 



SONG IS ACCEPTED 

FOR PUBLICATION 

(Continued from l'age 1) 
Since the exact date on which the song 
will l»e released is not known, it is im- 
possible to state whether or not copies 
will be reatly for the public in time for 
the Review. An effort is being made, 
however, to rush the printing in order 
that copies may be available in the lobby 
on the night of the Review. 

Mr. Dunham has been very prominent 
in musical circles on campus, last year 
being the leader of the College Band, the 
Chorus and the Glee Club, for which he 
received the Gold Academics Award. In 
addition, Mr. Dunham has also written 
several college songs, among them being 
"Statonia," "Under the Maroon and 
White," and "All Together, State." 



ETCHINGS ON EXHIBIT 

NOW IN MEMORIAL HALL 

(Continued from Page 1) 
have captured the spirit of the English 
country side; "Wildcat Valley" and 
'Red Granite" both pictures of the wild 
country of the west. The "Aquatint in 
Color" reveals the picture of a peaceful 
town with the suggestion of monasteries. 
Industrial life in America also receives 
representation in the etchings and dry- 
points. "Coal Yard" and "Neighborhood 
Grocery" reveal this side of America. Mr. 
Helm has included still-life etchings in 
this exhibition. He shows a fondness for 
England in his scenes of the Thames and 
London. 



Campus Calendar 

In order that the Campus Calendar will 
hfl accurate, inclusive of all meetings, and 
to help eliminate conflicts in various meet- 
ings, the Massachusetts Collegian will put 
OH the W.S.G.A. bulletin board in the 
Memorial building, a weekly calendar on 
which representative! of the various 
campus organizations are requested to 
write the date, the exact time, and the 
pUCC of the meeting of the campus or- 
ganizations. This calendar will be posted 
weekly on Thursday noon timeinmiedi- 
ately after convocation. 

Clifford Foskett 

Clifford Foskett "A2, of the department 
of dairy industries and assistant coach of 
football resigned from the college faculty 
last Monday. Foskett has accepted a 
position as dairy instructor and manager 
of the college creamery at Connecticut 
State College. 

Faculty Dances 

The faculty dance committee, com- 
posed of Dr. and Mrs. E. J. Radcliffe, 
Jack Clague, and Mr. and Mrs. J. C. 
Baker, has announced the schedule of 
dances for the coming year. The sched- 
ule is as follows: Professorial Dance, 
Friday, Nov. 24, IMS; Mid- Winter 
Frolic, Saturday, January 20, 1954; and 
Faculty Gallop, Saturday, March 'A, 1934. 
The committee plans a sale of season 
tickets at $.'i.CK), and individual tickets at 
$1.00. 

Physics Club 

At the first meeting of the Physics 
Club, Nov. 2, Nathan P. Nichols '34 
was elected president, Robert F. Libbey 
'35, vice-president, and Arthur Gokl '35, 
secretary-treasurer. At the coming bi- 
weekly meeting, Nov. 10, Mr. James J. 
Chap will speak on "Optical effects of 
Solutions." 

Tufts Informal 

The price of the Tufts Informal on the 
night of the Tufts-State football game 
has been reduced from $2.75 to $1.10. 

Radio Concert 

The New York Philharmonic Orchestra 
concert this Sunday in New York will 
consist of Concerto No. 2 by Chopin, 
Toccata and Fugue in C by Bach, and 
Beethoven's Seventh Symphony. The 
soloist for the Chopin Concerto will be 
Josef L. Levinne, internationally known 
as the "Pianists' Pianist." Bruno Walter 
will conduct the orchestra. 

Convocation Speaker 

Miss Alice H. Grady, Deputy Commis- 
sioner of the Massachusetts State Savings 
Bank Insurance, is unable to address the 
student convocation on November 23 as 
previously scheduled. The probable speak 
er will be Judd Dewey, vice-president of 
the Massachusetts Bank Insurance League 
He will discuss the manner of savings 
bank life insurance. 



littoral zone chiefly between tide water 
marks along the Annisquam River, Cape 
Ann, Massachusetts," by Ralph Dexter; 
and "Some Economic aspects of the New 
England fishing industry," by William 
Kozlowski. 

The popularity of this departmental 
work is indicated by its growth since its 
inception in 1929. In that year 10 stu- 
dents were doing departmental honors 
work; in 1930, 9; 1931, 12; 1932, 11; 
and 1933, 12. 



INCREASING NUMBERS 

TAKING HONORS WORK 

(Continued from Page 1) 
in five departments. This year 22 stu- 
dents are doing work in 12 departments. 
A few of the subjects of the work 
being done this year in the various de- 
partments are: "Plato and Emerson, by 
Alvin Ryan; "A study of gleaning and 
sterilizing efficiency of some washing 
powders," by Rol>ert Coleman; "The 
German nov I," by Charles Coombs; "A 
study of Moliere," by Shirley McCarthy; 
"A Survy of the invertebrate fauna in the 



YESTERDAYS 

AT MASSACHUSETTS 

STATE COLLEGE 

By Frank Prentice Rand 

Published by 
The Associate Alumni 



"Frank Prentice Rand's very attractive 
history." — Boston Herald. 

"A fine book, a beautiful book, a solid good 
book, — and we can all be proud of it." — Prof. 
Frank A . M'augh. 



"Uni'iuc 
Globe. 



among college histories." — Boston 



"The fir9t really interesting college history 
that ever I read." — Ray Slannard Baker. 

"Every chapter a fascinating and delightful 
story." — Dr. Charles Sumner Howe '78. former 
President of Case School of Applied Science. 



On Sale in the Alumni Office 
Memorial Hall 

Price $2.00 per Copy 




Htbletics 




00TERS DOWN CONN. STATE 
CLOSE SEASON Al WESLEY AN 



OZLOWSKI'S PERFECT 
SHOT PROVIDES WIN 



Claying on a wind swept and well-nigh 
■rosea field, the Mass. State vanity 
toccer team OUtSCOred an aggressive com- 
mit- of Connecticut State last Friday at 
StorrSi 3 to 2, thus chalking up its third 
hctory of the season. Incidentally, this 
pal the third straight win from the Nut- 
neggera— State's oldest soccer rival 
lince soccer was declared an intercollegi- 
l -port at both colleges four years ago. 

The intense cold hampered the play of 
(Dili teams considerably and the gale 
like wind, carrying the ball very easily, 
pnule passing for any great distance 
■axardotte. 

With the game scarcely three minutes 
Ll>l, Jackson, the Bay State center, 
Lit ned the scoring by neatly tapping the 
Mil netward after a clever bit of maneu- 
vering to get in position for the shot. 

.i/lowski was instrumental in the play 
booting a perfect pass to Jackson. 

Connecticut made it one-all in the final 
Bcondi of the first quarter when Mason 
Bored on a difficult angle shot. With the 
Had at their backs in the second tpiarter, 
poach Larry Brigg's charges twice made 

Mit ions to the scoring column. David- 
bo booted home the first goal which also 
l.ippened to l>e his first intercollegiate 
■oil of the year. Next, Kozlowski 
Intuited on a direct corner kick which 
Las the outstanding play of the game. 
hie ball curved peculiarly into the net 
Ift.-r traveling waist high through the 
payers of both teams without anyone as 
■inch as touching the ball. 

The Mass. State team was content to 
lefeiid its two goal lead during the second 
lalf. In this half Coach Briggs used 
■vera! substitutes — every man on the 
lquad playing at one time or another. In 
In dosing minutes of the game, the 
form. Staters put on a desperate attack 
I I -cored one goal. Brilliant saves by 
■anford, the Mass. goalie who substi- 
tuted for Norris in the fourth quarter, 
Jiirned back what might have Iieen three 
Ir four more. Kupidlowsky, whose play 
br the Nutmeggers was outstanding the 
mole game, scored the second goal. 

Wood, the Maroon fullback, starred 

ATTENTION 

1-Box College Seal Stationery 

1-Fountain Pen 

1-Bottle Carters Ink 

COMPLETE FOR 95 CENTS 

NEW COLLEGE STORE 



STATE FINISHES EIGHTH 
IN INTERCOLLEGEIATES 

New Hampshire retained its title of 
New England cross-country champions 
by ginning both the varsity and fresh- 
man races over the Franklin Park course 
last Monday] Massachusetts State placet! 
eighth in the varsity and fourth in the 
freshman meet with Polhemus, the out- 
standing Maroon runner of the day, 
taking third individual honors. 

DeMoulpied, captain of the Univ. of 
N. II., was the winner of the varsity con- 
test, beating Jenkins of M.I.T. by a 
■cant two yards. Proctor, finishing in 
first position for State, was the 30th 
runner to cross the line; Captain Cairtl, 
41st; Bishop, 44th; Hubbard, 40th ; 
Dunker, 51st; and Stepat, 07th. The 
latter was stricken with cramps after the 
first mile and although forced to drop 
back) gamely finished. 

Ilunnewell of Maine led the way over 
the three-mile freshman course, winning 
by six seconds from Johnson of North- 
eastern. Tabor Polhemus, captain of the 
State yearlings, finished third. New 
Hampshire, although its first man was 
in eighth |M>sition, took this race also 
with the low score of 05 points. North- 
eastern placed second, Technology third, 
and Massachusetts State fourth. 

Ten teams c o mp e te d in the varsity- 
race with New Hampshire taking first 
honors, Maine second, and Rhode Island 
third. State in eighth position won over 
Springfield and Tufts. 

defensively while the offensive work of 
Kozlowski, Davidson, and Mackinmiie 
was outstanding. The all-round play of 
Mason and Kupidlowsky for Connecticut 
was noteworthy. 

The Maroon and White team will close 
the season Saturday when they play a 
strong Wesleyan team at Middlebury, 
Conn. State has two straight victories 
over Wesleyan to their credit. 



SILK COSTUME SLIPS 

DANCE SETS 

STEP-INS 

G. Edward Fiskr 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST— SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



RULES OF IM'KROI ASS 

ATHLETIC BOARD 

The governing board of the Interclass 

Athletic Board consist! t>i the following 

men: I.. Hush and D, Smith '84, I , M. 

I.eary and ('. M. ("lark '36, G. VaSSOS and 

A. Dodge '36, two temporary 1937 stu- 
dents, L. Briggs faculty advisor, 

Theodore M. I.eary '•>"> is president and 
George Vaaeoe '•'>•'» secretary. 

Tlif purpose of this organization is to proatttt 
the athletic Interests of the undergraduate classes. 

The ■overnim board on Interclass Athletics 
consists of two representaUves from each cssas ol 
tin- M.S.c student body and ■ tnembei of the 
Physical Education Department as an atlvisoi. 

Two tenporary m em bers are elected from tha 
fresh maw class previous to October 1st of the fall 
term their freshmaa ye. it 

These two are replaced by permanent nieinl>ers, 
eli ted plior tO May -'.'itll of the spliliK teiin 
freshman year. 

Vacancies will he tilled by election of new 
representatives at the first tneeliiiK of any class. 
RUI.KS 

1. Award of Numerals, (ienerul Rules. 

A. (lass numerals shall be wot n only when duly 

authorized by the Interclass Athletic Board. 

li. The Interclass Athletic Board may he unani- 
mous vote, in exceptional BMSS, award, withhold. 
or take away class numerals. 

('. Class numerals shall tie awarded only for 
participation in interclass Karnes, or IntsrdsM 
series that are duly authorized by the Interclass 
Athletic Board. 

II The class numerals shall be of uniform size 
and design, namely, three and one half inch plain 
numerals. 

E. Eligibility. Scholastic ineligibility prevents 
any candidate from receiving his numerals. If an 
individual should bSCOBM ineligible at Dean's 
Board, he is not eligible to receive his i lass num- 
eral-, even though he may become eligible again at 
the end of said term. 

K. Anyone who has playetl in a majority of the 
regular interclass hockey, basketball, or baseball 
Haines, for at least one-half of each name, provided 
the team wins the regular interclass basketball, 
hockey or baseball championship, and the manager 
of the winning team shall be eligible to receive 
class numerals. 

G. A man is eligible to participate in class 
sports only with the team of the class in which he 
is registered at the Registrar's Office. 

H. A man who has been awarded his varsity 
letter shall automatically receive his class certifi- 
cate and numerals. 

I. A man is entitled to receive only one set of 
class numerals 

2. Rules for the Interclass Series. 

A. The following sports are considered as having 
a regular interclass series: basketball, hockey, 
baseball and tennis. 

B. Tennis teams are limited to four men plus 
one substitute, names to be submitted to the 
Athletic Board on • week before series starts. 
Any one of the five to be eligible for numerals. 

3. Annual Freshman-Sophomore Contents. 

A. The following shall be consideretl annual 
interclass sophomore-freshman contests: football, 
hockey, basketball, baseball and soccer. 

B. Men who have played in a regular annual 
sophomore-freshman football, hockey, basketball, 
baseball or soccer game, plus the manager of said 
teams, provided the games be won by his class, 
shall be eligible to receive numerals at the recom- 
mendation of the coach of the respective sport. 

i In case of a tie game neither team shall be 
considered for award of numerals. 

4. In an interclass track meet any person 

winning Ave points is eligible to receive 
his numerals. 

5. Generalities. 

A. No man may be awarded two sets of class 
numerals in any one term. 

B. Certificates will be given in conjunction 
with the numerals awarded by the Interclass 
Athletic Board. Judgment in all cases will be 
based on the rules herein. 

This constitution may be amended by a two 
thirds vote of the board. 



FRATERNITY LEAGUE STANDINGS 



Touch Football 



K.S. 

L.C.A. 

A.S.P. 

A.G.R. 

S.P.E. 



S.P.E. 

K.S. 

A.S.P. 

L.C.A. 

A.G.R. 



W 

2 
1 



1 



I 

2 

1 


•1 



L 

1 
1 
1 
1 



t) 
2 
2 
I 

■1 



f 

42 

:*6 

30 
30 

36 



T.C. 
Q.T.V. 
K.E. 
P.S.K. 
D.P.A. 
N.F. 
Soccer 



W L 
3 



48 
42 
36 
36 
30 



T.C. 
Q.T.V. 
D.P.A. 
P.S.K. 

N.F. 
K.K. 



I 

| 

T 
i 


1 
I 

1 

1 

1 
II 



a 
.<. 

2 

2 

a 
i 
i 

2 
2 

1 



P 

4H 
4X 
42 
38 
36 
30 

4» 
42 
| 
Sg 

3« 
36 

3 



BOOK WEEK NOV. 13-18 

Star and Blue Ribbon Reprint Novels Children's Series 
Books 1 1. co 75 cents 50 cents 

Pop-Up Books for Children 

50c - 75c and $2.00 

JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 



Welcome 

To the store of 

Riding Habits 

for Men and 

Women 




Carfare paid on 
purchases of $5.00 
or more 



COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 

We carry a complete line of 

Riding Boots, Breeches, 
Jodhpurs, Coats, Jackets. 

Also Hiking Boots and 
Sport Cloth es. 



ST. ANSLEM'S TRIPS STA1E 
R.P.I. HAS POWERFUL SQUAD 



C0NNERT0N RUNS 

90- YARDS FOR GOAL 

Playing on a frown field, the Man 
State College grid warriors were defeated 

7-0 1>\ a heavy St. Austin's football team 

at Manchester, V II. lad Saturday be 
fore a crowd ol aboul 4">o<) spectators. 
The Taubemeti played a haul defensive 
game end held the New Hampshire 
eleven to ■ tone touchdown which came 
in the last quarter. 

This season marks the comeback ol 
football to St. Anakmi's after an ahtenct 
of twenty years from intercollegiate sports 
The gams hurt Sat unlay climaxed a 
■ucccaafui return to the sport with defeats 
of Brooklyn City College, Northeastern, 
Lowell Textile, and Massachusetts State 
ami losses to Beaton College and Middle- 
bury. In the future the battle b etween 

the Mass. State eleven ami the St. 

Anslem's pigskin totera pro mises to be 

one which will deserve the interest of the 
Maroon and White su ppo r te re. 

The Mass. State outfit playetl a very 
praiseworthy name ol loot ball ami showed 
a marked improvement over the brand 
of footliall played against Amherst two 

weeks ago. T hrou ghout the game the 

Taubemen held B veritable stone wall 
against the St. Anslem's ball toters ami 
piled up twelve first downs to their 
opponents' fifteen. In the final minutes 
of the game the Tank-men had the ball 
on St. Anslem's 10-yard stri|>e when l.eo 
Connerton, intercepted a State pass ami 
gal l oped through the Massachusetts team 

to gain 90 yards and fall over the goal 

line tackled by Sievers, for St. Anslem's 
only score. Glodech rushed through the 
line to add the extra |M»int. Twice during 
the game were the HUttoppers in the 
shadow of the Mass. State goal line but 
failing to ^ain yardage, tried placements 

which were ineffective. Outstanding for 

Mass. State was the playing of Smith, 
end, and Allen, sophomore back. 



TECH SEEKS REVENGE 
FOR FORMER DEFEAT 

N'evt Satmtla\ the Massachusetts State 
College hi ill eleven will {ourne) to Troy 

to men a atTOOg Keiisstlaer football team 

to. the Ma i and White's seventh niid 

tilt of the season. Wit h four vii toi ies and 
tWO defeats to their credit , the Taubemen 
will battle to be on the top of the storing 

in the contest with the Engineers, 

Saturday's h.iuh- will mark the second 
encounter with the Kumpfmen, who have 
proved to be formidable opponents, giving 
the Mass.it Imsftts gridstera ■ tough fight 
last year. The Rensselaer eleven has 
math- extensive preparations for the game 
next Saturday in the hope of avenging 

last year's defeat which means that the 
Maroon and White w.miois will meet 
stilT opposition which will make the game 

an interesting battle 
Ren sse lae r has had a fairly successful 

season to date, winning two names, 

losing two encounters l>\ a dose margin 

and tieing one. They opened their 1933 
season bv smeariiii; C.C.N.Y., 83-0, and 

then losing lo R o chest e r 64). They then 
received .mother setback ai the hands of 
St. Lawrence, I4«i. Their moat ■uoceaaful 

name of the season was the defeat of 

Union by the decisive ■< ore d 10 la the 
traditional game two we eks ago. Last 

Sat unlay the Tech en^ineeis battled 

.mother rival, Worcester Potyteeh, to I 

8 8 lie. 



Drop in and see Bill and Al 
And have a steak or perhaps just 

a taadwich and codec at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER NO. I 



"The Worship of 
Beauty" 

Prof. David Morton of Amherst 

College 
will read some of Ins own poems 

Sunday Evening forum 

First Congregational Church 



Social Hour 6.00 
Forum 7.00 



20 PARCHMENT CARDS 
with name 98 cents 



A. J. Hastings 



NEWSDEALER md 
STATIONER 



CHRISTMAS CARDS 
The very best assortment 

Amherst, Mass. 



GOOD SHKPHERD KNITTINC; WORSTEDS 
KNITTING NEEDLES 
CROCHET HOOKS 
KNITTING WORSTED IN SMALL SKEINS 

to CENTS A SKEIN 

JACKSON & CUTLER 

AMHERSr, MASS. 



BASS MOCASSINS 

FOR WOMEN 

The Ideal Campus Shoe For Real 
Comfort and Service 

SMOKED ELK MOCASSINS $5.00 

Woman's 8" Bass Hiking Boot 

SMOKED ELK $7.00 

BOLLES SHOE STORE 



SCHOBLE HATS 

See the new snap brim semi Homburg by Schoble 
Colors — Dark Gray — Dark Brown and price $5.00 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc 



• 



/ 



■MM 



AiBivs oaDi w i rn j 



THE MASSACHUSETTS, COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1933 



HICKEY - FREEMAN -- SUITS 

The Hickey- Freeman suit i tangible evidence that you can dress properly, and still economically 
The new patterns are here in both single and douhle hreasted models. 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



|500 SKI AS GOAL OF 

CAMPUS CHEST DRIVE 

(Continued from PagelO 
Unemployment Relief in Williamstown. 

The money received in the coming 
Campus Drive on this campus will be 
divided equally hetween the Amherst 
Unemployment Relief Committee and 
the American Red Cross. Kach student 
may s ( «-i ify t«> what fund he wishes his 
contribution to bo allotted. 

Sponsoring the Chest Drive on this 
campus are the following organizations: 
Senate, Adelphia, W.S.G.A., Interfra- 
ternity Council, United Religious Council, 
and the Stock bridge Student Council. 
The general committee conducting the 
drive is composed of the following stu- 
dents: Silas Little, chairman; Harriette 
Jackson, Elizabeth Harrington, Josephine 
Fisher, Dorothy Nurmi, Fred Clark, Ruth 
Avery, Patrick Fitzgerald, and Ambrose 
McGuckian. 



CONSTRUCTION OF 

DORMITORY AND LIBRARY 

(Continued from Page 1) 
some tendency to supi>ort only under- 
takings for which there is a definite use." 

Basil Wood, librarian, and Miss Chap- 
man, his secretary, who have been in 
Boston since last Friday conferring with 
the architect about the plan of construc- 
tion, are expected in Amherst tomorrow 
with a definite announcement of the 
completed plans. The architects are 
Morse, Dickinson, and Goodwin of 
Haverhill, designers of the Physical 
Education building. Clinton F. Goodwin, 
a member of the firm, is a graduate of 
Massachusetts State College in 1916. 

In an interview recently, Basil Woo. I 
stated that the need for a suitable library 



hi i been felt for over twenty years, as the 
prpeClH building is inadequate and not 
fireproof. The present library contains 
over ninety thousand books and over 
fifty thousand classified pamphlets while 
the new library will have storage space 
for one hundred and forty thousand 
volumes and a minimum capacity of 
I luce hundred and fifty readers. 

Lent week the committee on planning 
of the trustees of the college announced 
that the new library, a two story struc- 
ture, will be constructed on the present 
Drill Field between the Drill Hall and 
South College. The first lloor will con- 
tain a general delivery desk, general 
offices, a large, beautiful reading room in 
the left wing and in the other wing a 
general reference reading room, biblio- 
graphy room, and a catalog room. On 
the second floor will be a general reading 
room for faculty and graduate students, a 
space for exhibitions, and a memorabilia 
room. 

With a capacity of 150 men, the new 
dormitory will be located on the hillside 
near the present orchard to the east of 
the Abigail Adams House, the women's 
dormitory, facing west, overlooking the 
Berkshires across the Connecticut Valley. 
The dormitory, a four-story structure, 
will t>e of early Georgian-Colonial archi- 
tecture, in keeping with the locality and 
climate but maintaining the simplicity 
and dignity of a dwelling. On the upper 
three floors will be double-study rooms 
and on the main floor will be a ljbrary or 
quiet room. The basement will include a 
large recreation room, a trunk room, 
coat room, and janitor's quarters. Two 
interesting new improvements in the new 
dormitory will be a elevator trunk lift 
and an electric button in every room, 



connected to a central push-button Sys- 
tem in the general office. 

In the words of the architect, Lewis 
Warren Ross, M.S.C. class of 1917 and 
a graduate of the Harvard School of 
Architecture, "The dormitory building is 
designed with complete consideration of 
economy, utilization, maintenance, and 
the minimum of upkeep expense." 



an already established graduate farmer. 

Soon another trust fund will revert to 
the Lotta Agricultural Fund and be 
added to the increasing income being 
stored with the original amount but as 
yet the college has not become the heavily 
endowed institution that was first antici- 
pated. 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
be open evenings beginning 
September 27th, to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 
soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the benefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

51 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



HISTORY REVIEWED 

ON CRABTREE FUND 

(Continued from I'age 1) 
graduates or students of the Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College." 

Troubles in settling the estate imme- 
diately began and were long in being 
removed as many false claimants arose. 
The administrators also found that the 
testator's property, with a supposed value 
of $3,000,000, had shrunken greatly due 
in part to over-assessment of certain 
property in Boston, and that an immediate 
sale would not even satisfy the specific 
bequests. 

A way out of this dilemna was finally 
arranged in 1929 by passing a bill through 
the Massachusetts Legislature to suspend 
taxation on the Boston property which 
was settled as the largest bequest, 
$2,000,000, »° r a fund which will aid 
World War veterans of Boston and will 
revert to the residue after forty years. 

The final residue in 1981 for the 
agricultural fund was about 9300,000, 
the use of which had been anticipated 
since 1924. The fund is now administered 
to entirely by three trustees, appointed 
by the governor, under the supervision of 
the State Commissioner of Agriculture. 
The college is represented at the trustee 
meetings by a committee of the Alumni 
Association. 

Aid rendered by the fund consists of 
loans of the income without interest 
charge to graduates of the four-year 
course about to enter on "agricultural 
pursuits." The latter term covers forestry, 
greenhouses, landscape business, and 
many other terms although one feature 
of the interpretation prohibits a loan to 



CO-ED DEBATING TEAM 

HOLDS FIRST TRYOUTS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

where she was a member of the women's 

varsity debating team. Miss Marguerite 

LeDuc '86, formerly was president of the 

debating team in Ware High School. 

Other candidates for the team, all of 

whom have had high school experience 

are: Miss Helen Burns ",U>, Miss Lois 

Crabtree "M, Miss Helen L. Powers '35, 

Miss Dorothea Donnelly '37 and Carol 

Avery '37. Miss Donnelly is a sister of 

Donald Donnelly who last year, as a 

freshman, was a member of the men's 

varsity debating team. 

A debate with Boston University has 
been scheduled for the convocation 
period, March 1. Tentative arrangements 
are also under way with the Middlebury 
and Connecticut State colleges for de- 
bates to be held on their res p e ct ive campi. 



COLLEGE DELEGATES 

ATTEND CONFERENt 

(Continued from Page 1) 
and he showed the constant trouble, m, 
today, that newspapers have to pre 
their hard-won privilege of freedom 
expression. 

Following the informal discussioi 
the Conference, the delegates attend] 
the U.N.H. -Springfield College footbJ 
game in the afternoon, and the Sphii 
informal dance in the evening. At i 
conclusion of the conference, it was w 
to continue the conference next year, J 
the invitation of Connecticut State toj 
as host was accepted. 



NOTED TRIO GIVES 

CONCERT TONKI 

(Continued from Page 1) 
past several seasons Orloff has beer : 
sensation in Europe, he is new to Amcr; 
For the third presentation, February. 
Wilbur Evans, winner of the 192S 
water Kent radio auditions, has U 
selected. He is new to the concert sta, 
but is Incoming increasingly popular. 

The membership of the Commun 
Concerts this year in Amherst is 
275 adults and 233 students. Of tj 
number 160, or \\2% of the total, are fr, 
Massachusetts State College. 



MATINEES 

at 

2:30 P. M. 

25 cents 



AftfHERS; 



EVENINGS 

TWO SHOWS 

6:30 and 8:30 

35 cents 



10 



Thurs. Nov 

Warner Baxter 
Myrna Loy 
Phillips Holmes 
Mae Clarke 

Charles Butterworth 

in 

"PENTHOUSE" 

from the novel by Arthur 
Somers Roche 

— added — 

Comedy Cartoon 

Noveltv News 



Fri. Nov. 17 

Noel Coward's 

"BITTER SWEET" 

From the stage hit 
as presented by 
Florenz Ziegfeld 

— and — 

Technicolor Musical 

Travelogue 



Sat. Nov. 18 
2 Features 

Barbara Stanwyck 

Otto Krugeij 
in 
"EVER IN 

MY HEART' 

— and — 

James Dunn and 

Joan Benin 
in 
"ARIZONA TO 
BROADWAY' 



For Convenience 

and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 
LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



THANKSGIVING 

AND 

CHRISTMAS CARDS 

Now On Sale 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 

— PHILCQ 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



For Long Wear and Satisfaction 
Have your resoling done at the 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 



STUDENT BOARD-— ,5.00 a week 

A good place to eat on Sunday nights at 
six o'clock ... only a quarter. 

M. A. CUMMINGS 
9 Phillips St. Tel. 119-MK 



SANG 1 I Mr: HAND LAUNDRY 
No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

First Class La undry Policy Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 




College Drug Store 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST MASS 



TYPEWRITERS 
or Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



The College Candy Kitchen 

Is The Agent For 

Page & Shaw's, Cynthia Sweets and 

Kemp's Chocolates and Salted Nuts 

always available and fresh 



MICHALES STERN SUITS ARE VALUE FIRST SUITS 

Our Assortment Is Unusually Good 
Our Prices Run From $20 to $35 

COME IN AND LOOK THEM OVER 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 

Read about the problems o' 
students In Bagdad as told 
by an Arabian Graduate 
Student. 



/Hbassacbus 




U. A. C. Library. 



£oUeQian 



oi TtTANMNG EVENT 
OK THE WEEK. 

The success of the Campus 
Cheat Drive U awarded the 
position as outstanding 
event of the week. 



Vol. XLIV 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1933 



Number 9 



VARSITY CLUB QUARTET WILL 
BEGIN SOCIAL UNION SEASON 



Both Solo and Group Numbers of 
Semi-Classical Natuie on Program 

After a year's absence from our Social 
Union program, the Varsity Club Quar- 
tette of Boston, made up of George 
Wheeler, tenor; Clifton Johnson, tenor; 
Ralph Tailby, baritone, and Ralph 
Isensee, bass will return to us this Friday 
evening, November 24, as the opening 
feature of the current season's Social 
Union program. The upper classmen will 
recall that this musical group has been 
received favorably by the entire student 
group on all of its previous appearances. 

The program will consist of both solo 
and group numbers. The opening num- 
ber will be Rachmaninoff's Bells at Even- 
\tide which will be an ensemble number. 
Other selections which wili be heard 
during the program are The Little Town 
in the Quid Country Down, by Curran; 
\One Alone, by Romberg; a piano solo 
Valse Brilliance in A Flat, by Chopin 
and I Victor Herbert Medley. 

(Continued on Page 6, Column 1) 



Red Cross Drive 

Nets 200 Dollars 



Total Sum Collected from Students 
is $205.05 in Annual Drive 



Over two hundred dollars were collected 
from the students of the college during 
the two nights of the Campus Chest 
Drive according to the report of the com- 



PENTHAL0N INSTEAD 
OF NIGHT RIDE 

Penthalon WU1 Call for Athletic 

Ability, Horsemanship, and Skill 

in Pistol Shooting 




Louis M. Lyons 

Assembly Speaker 

Reporter on Boston Globe to Address 
Collegian Convocation 

Louis Iff, Lyons 'IS, a feature writer of 
the Boston Globe, will be the speaker at 
the weekly convocation on Dec. 7. Mr. 
Lyons' appearance is sponsored by the 
Massachusetts Collegian. 

As a newspaper man for over a decade 
on several metropolitan journals, Louis 

M. Lyase lias reported events of all 

kinds. Since he became connected with 
the Boston Globe he baa chietly written 
feature stories. His numerous articles on 
the college have helped to main the 
college well known throughout New 

England. 

A graduate of the class of 1918, Lyom 
fll | liiemlier of the Kxtension Service 
Occupying I position similar to that of 
Mr. Olcaon During this time, Lyons 
was a special reporter for the Springfield 
Republican. As part of his work, he 
Cov et ed the famous "Meiklejohn Cam' 
which o ccurred during the early part of 

the hurt decade. 

Mr. Lvons is a member of the Hoard of 
Director- of the Associate Alumni and is 
preakient of the Alumni Academic Ac- 
tivities Club. 



FATHER AHERN TO LEAD GROUP 
AT CONFERENCE IN DECEMBER 



Informal To Come 
After Tufts Game 

Lew Carey and Orchestra to Play in 
Drill Hall Ibis Saturday 



Following the Tufts-Massachusetts 
State game, an informal will be held in 
the Drill Hall from 8 to 12 o'clock. The 
Tufts Informal alternates each year with 



Adopting actual warfare requirements 
as far as possible, Colonel Charles A. 
Komeyn, head of the department of 
military science and tactics, has designed 
a competitive test for the military majors 
that calls for athletic ability, horseman- 
ship, and skill in pistol shooting. 

Reasoning that the Night Ride, the 

[former feature examination of the officers, 

was not a true test of those qualities 

utial to a cavalryman, the Colonel 

(will inaugurate a program of events, 

with a 60-yard swimming race in the 

tank of the Physical Education building. 

hue order of finish and the margin of 
victory of each hnisher over the next, 

[will be the- basis for the h and i ca pping 
tin the next event, held at the rille range. 
|The winner of the swimming race will 
toe the mark at a distance of 2<XI yards 
from the target butts. The others will 
ine up behind him at varying distances, 
figured proportionally to their time for 
the swim as compared to the winner's. 
U a signal the race will start. The ob- 
jective will be to run 100 yards to the 
bring line, pick up a rille, load it, and 
ire at a balloon 100 yards distant. Each 
competitor will fire until he breaks a 
aalloon. The rifle is then discarded, and 
pistol taken up, loaded, and fired until 
(Continued on Page 5, Column 3) 



HARRIETTE JACKSON 

Publicity Director ot Red Cross Drive 



mittee conducting the drive. The exact 
sum was (205.05. 

This sum represents an increase < »t $2"» 
over last year's total collection. The sum 

(Continued on Page 6. Column 4) 

YOUNG PIANIST WILL 
GIVE CONCERT MONDAY 

Nathan Rudnick, young pianist of 
Boston, will present a recital of sou. it. c- 
at StOCkbridgC Hall, on Monday, Nov. 

27 at s p.m. under the sponsorship of the 

Graduate School Club of the- College. 
Mr. Rudnick is ■ student of Mrs. Mary 

Boyd, who is a famous pupil of tha world 

renowned Lesketizky, te.ee he-i ol I'ader- 
cwski. 

At a recent meeting of the Graduate 
Club it was announced that a reception 
for members of the club will be held at 
the Women's Club on Sunday evening, 
Nov. 2ti at 6.30 p.m. This will give all 
me mbe r s opportunity to meet Mr. Rud- 
nick. Following the concert Monday 
night a public reception will be held in 
honor of Mr. Rudnick. 

Paul Isham of Hampden is president 
of the club, and Matthew Darnell of 
Frankfort, Ky. is secretary-treasurer. 
Bryan Redmon of Paris, Ky. is chairman 
of the entertainment committee, and 
Kenneth Chapman of Springfield is 
chairman of the program committee. 
Admission to the concert is free. 



NEARBY CONCERTS 
PRESENT VARIETY 

Twenty Concerts at Springfield, Am- 
herst, Smith College and Mass. State 

Twenty musi.al concerts of all kinds 
ranging from the Boston Symphony 
Orchestra to the Combined Musical 
Clubs concert of the Mass.u husc-t t s State 
College will DC given in and near Amherst 
during the coming season. Among the 

important concerts will be those offered 

by the Detroit Symphony Orchestra, the 
Chicago Opera Company and Albert 
Spanieling, world renowned violinist. 

Between the- Amherst and Springfield 
Community Concerts, the Smith College 

and the Massachusetts State College 

concerts, the students arc- offered I 

varied k" ,i| p of musical recitals equal to 

any series given in New York or Boston. 

Besides, mam of the performances an 
offered free of charge to students. 

On our own campus there is much 
activity of a musical nature. Many of 
the students have subscrib ed to the 
Community Concerts. Many nunc gather 
on Friday and Sunday afternoons at the 
Memorial building to hear the broadcasts 
of the Philadelphia Symphony ami the 
New York Philharmonic Symphony or- 
chestras. On Nov. 24, the Varsity Club 
Quartet will give a concert. On Dec. 1">, 
the State College Review will be held; 
and on March 16 the college musical 
(Continued on Page 6, Column 3) 



.RADUATE STUDENT FROM IRAQ TELLS OF 
DIFFERENCES OF AMERICA AND BAGHDAD 



East was East and West was West , but 
loday in Iraq, the Mespotamia of biblical 
imes. the East is launching a huge drive 
fo emulate the West as much as possible, 
lecording to Abraham Naoum, graduate 
Itudent of the horticulture manufactures 
lepaitment and for main years a resi- 
lient of Iraq. 

During four hundred years of Turkish 

lule, the country was non-existent as far 

ks the rest of the world was concerned. 

Ind the glories of her past were forgotten 

[long with those of Nineveh and Babylon. 

Baghdad, the capitol, was associated with 

Arabian Nights. Baghdad, Besna, and 

Mosul are among the most ancient cities 

the world, and were at one time the 

enters of commerce and calture. During 

Ihe first years of the World War, after 

Turkish rule was displaced by King 

Faisal, a new spirit of nationalism arose 

rhich is still strong and promises much 

Dr Iraq. Western clothes, customs, and 

deals were adopted by many with the 



lamentable result that the government 
was forced to put a ban on the "Charles- 
ton" which had also crept in with the 
rest. "Rummy" a favorite on most 
campi, also took the country by storm 
and soon replaced the ancient games of 
"Turkish Istanbul" and "oochli." A few- 
evils likewise were adopted by Iraqs; 
Scotch whiskey and German beer are 
sold at every restaurant. As America 
has been the model for his countrymen, 
Mr. Naoum is now wondering what the 
next adoption will be. 

Schools, hospitals, links, end play- 
grounds, did not exist under Turkish 
rule, but were an innovation after the 
war by the native government. At that 
time there was a Ink of pharmacists and 
doctors. Consequently the government 
started its educational program with the 
building of a school of pharmacy, and 
sent the Syrian pharmacists bark to their 
own country. In 1986 a medical school 
(Continued on Page 6, Column S) 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



"The paths of glory lead but to the grave." 

—Cray, Elegy in a Country Churchyard 

Thursday, Nov. 23 

4-f) p.m. Y.W.C.A. Tea, Abbey 
7.00 p.m. Collegian Competition, Collegian 
7.00 p.m. Rehearsal, Bay State Review 
7.45 p.m. Band rehearsal. Memorial Bldg. 

Friday, Nov. 24 

Faculty Dance, Memorial Bldg. 
7.00 p.m. Social Union, Varsity Club 

Quartet, Bowker Aud. 
9.00 p.m. Tufts Game Rally, Bowker Aud 

Saturday, Nov. 25 

2.00 p.m. Football, Tufts, Alumni Field 
8-12 p.m. Tufts Informal, Drill Hall 
Sunday, Nov. 2* 

9.00 a.m. Chapel, Rev. J. P. Williams 
3.00 p.m. Philharmonic Concert. Memorial 
Building 
Monday, Nov. 27 
8.00 p.m. Graduate School Concert. 

Nathan Rudnick 
7.00 p.m. Sorority meetings 
Tuesday, Nov. 28 

8.00 p.m. Chorus rehearsal. Bay State 
Re view- 
Wednesday, Nov. 29 

12 noon to Monday 8 a.m: 

Thanksgiving Recess 
Monday, Dec. 4 

S..'i0 p.m. ( ollegian meeting 
Tuesday, Dec. 5 

8.00 p.m. Chorus rehearsal, Bay State 
Review 
Wednesday, Dec. 6 

4.00 p.m. Tea in Abbey, Lambda Delta 

Sorority 
8.00 p.m. Orchestra. Bowker Auditorium 
7.00 p.m. Competition 
Thursday. Dec. 7 

11.00 a.m. Collegian Convocation 




(.1 OKC.I BIGELOW 
Chairman of Tufts Informal Dance Committee 



Catholic Priest, Noted Authority in 
Christian Apologetics, to Lead Re- 
ligious Discussions Dec. 17, 18, 19 

lather M. J. Ahern, S.J., Professor of 
Chemistry at the Jesuit Seminary at 
Weston College, Weston, Mass., will lead 
the annual religious conference spon- 
sored liy the United Religious Council 
of the college on December 17, 18, and 
19. lather Lyons, originally scheduled 
to lead the discussion groups, recently 
informed the Council that he would be 
Unable to come for the conference sched- 
uled for November M, 27, and 28. 

Because the conference comes near the 
Christinas vacation it will embody as far 
as possible the elements of the Christinas 
spirit. The discussions will liegin Sunday 
morning, Dec. 17 at Chapel. At the 
evening talks, on Sunday evening, the 
Massachusetts State College Glee Club 
will olt.i i program of Christmas carols. 
The meetings on Monday and Tuesday 
nights will be .it 7..U) o'clock in Howker 
(Continued on Page 6, Column 1) 

INDEX WORK NOW 
IN FULL SWING 



the Worcester Tech Informal, which was 
held last year in the Drill Hall, following 
the Worcester game. 

The decorations for the dance- have not 
(Continued on Page 5, Column ">> 

BAND ORGANIZATION TO 
PLAY AT TUFTS GAME 

That the band will play for the Tufts 
game Saturday is almost certain accord- 
ing to the management, since the strike- 
has been practically settled. In future 

ilic- physical education department Mill 
make agreements with each visiting team 
whereby only the- ta\ ot ten cents will be 

charged lor band playei - 
The maiiei oi the Connecticut State 

game- is to be d r opped. Although no 

formal apology will be- made, the phyeii si 
education department will not press 

collection of the bill for admission of 

memberi oi the Connecticut State band. 
Mr. Hicks expressed bimsetl as glad 

thai matters were- settled and friendly 
relations restored. He realized, he said, 
how important a factor the band is in 
college activity. The management of the 
band regrets any inconvenience to t lu- 
st udent body, but feels that the measures 
taken were necessary becauM of the 
policy incolved. 

Sk*0S Mr. Henry will be unable- to 
direct the band Saturday, Mr. Lucey will 
take his place. 



Fraternity-Sorority Pictures Already 
Taken, Statistics Being Compiled 



Work on the Index is now in full swing. 

With the commencement this week of 

photography and the compiling of Sta- 
tistics, all branches of the Hoard are 

occupied. 

I i.itcinit\ and sorority pictures win- 
t uken last Monday night , and photogiaphs 
ol seniors, who will be in gioups ol eight, 
are to be Started within a week. The 

photographic department will ap pre ci ate 
any snapshots oi members ol the senior 

c las-,, oi of Scenes about the- ea.iipus. 
Owners of these should see- the- photogra- 
phy editor, Emil Tramposch, ex Wendell 
Hovey and Elisabeth Pen") e>f the da* 

p.irtnie-nt . 

(lathering ol Statistics e>l the- se-nior 
c la-s liegins today. That of the junior 
and sophomore c lasses will follow. The 

index Board urges that every student 

give- a full record ol his college activities 
and interests, in order that the- Index 
may Ik- Comp l et e and ae c ui.ile. I he- 

statistics department consists ol George 
Hartwell, editor, Bernard Doyle, Ruth 

Avery, William Scott, l-.li/.abet h Harring- 
ton, and |ames Valentine-. 

The art depart ineiit , which includes 

E. Lawrence Packard, the editor, Edward 
Masters, and Viola Koskella, has begun 
work on the plates. They have shown 
talent and are exceedingly clever at 
(Continued on Page, 6 Column 3) 



TRUSTEES AND ARCHITECTS CONFER ABOUT 
LOCATION AND CONSTRUCTION OF LIBRARY 



At the meeting of the Committee on 
Buildings of the Hoard of Trustees em 
NOV. 20, plans for the new men's dormi- 
tory and a new library were disc usm id 

and th<- committee expressed mad satis 

faction with the- work of ihe- two archi- 
tects. It was the general feeling among 
the committee members that the college 
is to have two very attractive additions 

to its campus. The following trustees of 
the college were present at the meeting: 
President Hugh Baker, George Ella ol 

West Newton, chairman; l)a\id Malcolm 

of Ch arle re on t, Philip Whit more of 

Sunderland, Mrs. Lottie A. Leach of 
Watpote, anel Frederick D. Griggs of 
Springfield. 

The Committee OO buildings and 
Grounds appr o ve d officially the plans for 
the dormitory anel these plans will be 
sent to the State Commission in Boston 
On Monday. The- State commission will 
open the bidding for the construe lion 
work to the public for a short period, 



after which the- State- Commission will 
award the co ntra ct. Because the plans 
for the new library arc still the object of 

much discussion, no final announcement 
has been made con c e r n ing the definite 

construction of the new building. 

Hasil Wood, librarian of the college, 
when interviewed Tuesday, said that he 
was leaving for Boston that night for 
another discussion with the archttet ts, 
and that he h»|H-d that the plans would 
be comp leted and approved by the first 

of next week. Because the admiaistration 

lee Is that the road from Page Laboratory 
to North C oll e ge should lx- relocated, the 
architects for the library building have 
not been able to make a definite d ecision 
concerning the exact distance the library 
should be located from the road. The 
secretary of the college, Robert Haw ley, in 
an interview this week, stated that the 
college officials believed definitely that 
construction on the new buildings would 
l>egin around the first of January, 1994. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1933 




/Ibassacbiveew^ Collegian 





Official newspaper of the Massachusetts State College. 
Published every Thursday by the •tudents. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL. Editor-in-chief 
GLENN 1. SHAW Managing Editor RUTH CAMPBELL. Associate Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Athletics 

THEODORE M. LEARY '35, Editor 
SILAS LITTLE '35. 
JACK FOSTER "36 
35 Al.HERT RICHARDS '36 

Intercollegiate* 
RUTH D. CAMPBELL '31. Editor 

Feature* 
THEODORE LEARY '35 
DAVID ARENBERG '35 



New* Department 
DAVID ARENBERG 35 Idttor 
HI KNS ROBUINS "M 
W. SNOW HON THOMAS '34 
ELIZABETH HARRINGTON 
MARY LOl'ISE ALLEN "35 
PATRICK FITZGERALD '36 
EDYTHE PARSONS "36 
FLORENCE SAILN1ER '36 



BOARD OF MANAGERS 

EDWARD J. TALBOT '34, Business Manager 
W. LAWRENCE SCHENCK '34. Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE "34, Circulation Mgr. 

Biuine** Assistants 
GEORGE PEASE '35 NELSON STEVENS '35 JOHN WOOD '35 

TELEPHONE 824- W 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $2.00 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 

Make all orderaWable to The Massachusetts Collegian. In case of change of address, subscriber 

will olease notify the business manager as soon as possible. Alumni and undergraduate contribution* 
In ■tacerely encouraged. Any communications or notices mu*t be received by the editor-in-chief on 

•r before Monday evenlng._ . __ _ _ _ 

KnteredT as second-class matter at the Amberit Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 

Of r^eprctvide^for In Section 1103. Act of October. 1917. authorized August 30. 1918. 



Dkmirtirion o Coop. Anat. by out 

two local poets, Sid ami Sam: 
Once upon a dogfish spiny 

Not so large and yet not tiny 
1 made a deep mill- ventral cut, 

Kxposing all the gruesome gut. 
Besides that corpse, 1 stood there 
staring 

To put my hand inside, not daring. 
1 saw its organs one by one, 

And now my task had begun. 
From its pleuropentonial cavity 

1 tried to find its specity gravity, 
But achieving no success at all, 

1 proceeded from the body wall. 
A pair of livers caught my eye, 

Which besides the median lol>e did 
lie. 
Then much to my dismay and awe, 

A bloated stomach there I saw. 
And there below it the spleen, 

Triangular and partly green. 
A mottled intestine stretched its length, 

Whose spiral valve did give it 
strength. 
I heard the bell and saw the door, 

And I knew that I could do no more. 



On Friday, Nov. 17, the Stockbridge 
eleven journeyed to Danvers, MlM, tO 
meet the Esses Aggie's football team. 
Coach Lorifl Hall started the entire 
second team and Kssex found little diffi- 
culty scoring 13 points in short order to 
take the lead. The first team replaced 
the seconds at this point and made a fifty 
yard drive down the field, Steve Eldred 
scoring the touchdown, and Russell Wood 
kicking the point. In the second half 
Stockbridge scored twice. The first was 
made on a pass to Captain Luis Zuretti, 
and the second by Kenneth Reid; both 
tries for points failed. 

Essex made a last minute play by 
passes but was checked, the game ending 
19-13 in favor of Stockbridge. 



announcements 



THE REORGANIZATION OF FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES 

Since the establishment of the Greek letter fraternities and sororities in American 
colleges and universities, there has been much favorable and unfavorable criticism 
written about these societies. At the present time there is a movement throughout 
the East and the Middle West to investigate the fraternity and sorority activities 
in an effort to determine their educational value. Questions are being asked of the 
men and women who defend and support such organizations, question such as these: 
"For what purpose were sororities and fraternities founded? For what purpose do 
they exist? Do they fulfill their purpose? Do fraternities and sororities make any 
bc.ielicial peculiar contributions to collegiate life? Can these purposes be lettered, 
and if so how?" These questions are not asked in an antagonistic spirit but rather 
in the spirit which seeks to improve American educational institutions. 

Purpose of Greek Letter Societies 
The purposes for which fraternities and sororities were founded varied as did the 
men and women who established them. We may say, however, that in general these 
organizations were founded for the purpose of developing mind and body, of creating 
character, and of training the individual in social intercourse. Although these aims 
may' or may not have been the immediate purpose of the founders of the societies, 
these aims are included in the constitution of modern fraternities and sororities. 
These ideals, however, have become hazy, indistinct, and almost forgotten, and one 
who thoroughly studies secretive Greek letter societies realizes that they fail to 
fulfill their purpose. The proofs of this statement are close by on our own campus. 
There is no real attempt on the part of the fraternity or sorority members to incre.i-.' 
the mental efficiency of the undergraduates. The officials of these groups may try- 
to raise the average mark of the house but not to improve the thinking abilities of 
the student for his own sake. Many fraternity and sororit) houses lack health rules, 
others which possess thern do not enforce them. Late hours, lack of rest, haphazard 
sleeping periods, dissipation and lack of proper exercise are not beneficial to health. 
The total lack of manners in many dining halls, rec ept io n rooms, and meetings is 
another evidence of the inability of the fraternities and sororities to live up to their 
purpose. The boisterousness, the unrestricted frivolity, the complete lack of re- 
straint, the consorting with people who have detrimental effects on men and women, 
the indolence and indulgence bred in many houses are not constructive to character 

nor helpful in social intercourse. 

Contributions of Fraternities and Sororities 

Because of the intangibility of the contributions, it is difficult to say whether or 
not fraternities and sororities make lasting and peculiar contributions to collegiate 
life. Such things as the ability to get along with other people, a breadth of view, 
tolerance, geniality, and felicity of personality are said to be secured almost entirely 
from membership in societies of this kind. We know and many people know men 
and women of the same organization who refuse to speak to one another or help one 
another other men and women who are narrow and intolerant, others who are morose 
and possess no felicity of personality. These things, supposedly the special gifts d 
secret socictv life, can be secured from other sources. These organizations oiler no 
Intellectual stimulation anymore than ordinary rooming houses; no physical de- 
velopment any more than dormitories. In so far as we can see fraternities and so- 
roritLs make no peculiar contributions to collegiate life. 

Reorganization Necessary 
"Can these purposes be bettered, and if so how?" These purposes can be bettered 
it seems to us through i larit'uation, and this can be accomplished only through a 
reorganization of the fraternity-sorority System. This reorganization is necessary in 
order that the purpose of these groups might become definite, clear, and pertinent 
rather than remain indefinite, hazy, and not fulfilled because they are subordinate 
to other superficial and immediate aims. This reorganization would release money, 
energy, and time for the pursuit of studies and the attempt at self-improvement and 
discipline. This reorganization must come through the abolition of the secrets of the 
fraternity; the elimination of membership restrictions, severance of relations with 
national organisations, the restriction of activities to studies rather than campus 
politics, and the abolition of fraternity ritual. These eliminations would help clear 
away much of the rubbish which makes fraternities and sororities so inefficient. 
This new system would eliminate dues, national fees and payments; problems of 
finances so far unsolved by student administrators would be done away with; the 
futile process of rushing would be abolished. Thus time, energy, ami money would 
be devoted to the development of the man and woman. 

The Creation of "Halls" or "Houses" 
Through this reorganization, we would have instead of the secretive Greek letter 
fraternity and sorority, rooming and boarding "halls" in the very buildings where 
the secret organizations now exist. Supervision of these "houses" or "halls" would 
be by proctors appointed by the administration after these prospective proctors had 
passed tests for character, "integrity, knowledge, and geniality. The various houses 
would have their intramural sports, their immaterial advantages, their house dances, 
and their "esprit dc corps" with much of the irrelevant eliminated. These new houses 
would be Operated fot the benefit of the individual student and college rather than 
for the national organization and alumni. Students would Ik- assigned rooms in 
these various houses as they are now assigned dormitory rooms, and they would be 
delegated to a new house each year. The houses would not be separate, highly in- 
divi lualistk groups, but units in a large group. Through the inllueuce of the proc- 
tors through the releast of energy for worthy purposes, these houses or fraternit.es 
or sororities would become halls of Student* rather than halls of "irresponsibles." 
Instead of closed secret fraternities, weakly promoting the welfare of the student, 
after this reorganization, we would have open, non-secretive halls of study, room 
and board in which the students welfare is the prime consideration, 

In answering the questions which we asked at the beginning of this article, we SB) 



Oh dogfish, dogfish, never more. 

The NRA spirit outside the Abbey at 
10.20 p.m.: "We do our park!" 



Room 12, Stockbridge: 

M.O.: "Some countries have a form 
of marriage, in which many wives are 
allowed, called polygamy. In this country 
only one wife is allowed. What's that?" 

'37: "Monotony!" 



The only difference between a married 
man and a bachelor is that when a 
bach walks the floor at night with a babe 
in his arms, he calls it dancing. 



The Stockbridge cross-country squad 
concluded its season by defeating three 
strong teams on Thursday, Nov. 16. 
Scores for the meet were, Stockbridge 30, 
State Frosh 43, Greenfield High 57, and 
State Junior Varsity 89. 

Coach Derby is pleased with the show- 
ing the team made this past season, every 
man on the squad cooperating in fine 
spirit. Highest honors for best perform- 
ance goes to Carl Chaney S'35, who 
showed a very nice brand of running all 
season. 



Freshman class elections will be held 
Monday, November 27. 



Advertisement: 

Have you a little fairy in your home? 
No, but we have a junior that we 
suspect ! 



Campus Widow: "Come up and seeee 



i" 



me some time 

Grind: "Can't take it." 



Richard E. Woodbury S'31 has charge 
of all poultry breeding work at the Flying 
Horse Farm, South Hamilton, Mass. 
Thi#i place is owned by F. Sumner Pingree 
and there are four other Stockbridge men 
working here including the poultry farm 
superintendent, Mr. Raymond J. Connor 
S'21. There are four other poultry farms 
connected with this plant and all young 
birds are reared at Goffstown, N. H., 
Iieing shipped from the main hatchery at 
South Hamilton. There are over 10,000 
birds on these tarms. 



Massachusetts Collegian 

Because of the Thanksgiving holiday, 
the next issue of the .\fassachusetts 
Collegian will be distributed on Dec. 7. 

Radio Concert 

The Radio concert of the New York 
Philharmonic Orchestra for Sunday, Nov. 
20 will consist of numerous and varied 
numbers. Among them will be a revival 
of Hugo Wolf's little known opera "Der 
Corregidor" which was discussed in the 
recent issues of the Mm York Herald 
Tribuve of Nov. 19 by Lawrence Gilman, 
musical critic of the Tribune., (ireta 
Stuckgold will be the soloist for the opera. 

Co-ed Announcements 

On Saturday, Nov. 18, the W.S.G.A. 
sponsored a co-ed dance in the Memorial 
building. In charge of the music and 
refreshments was Eliza!>eth Wheeler '33. 
Mrs. Marshall, Miss Skinner, Miss 
Hamlin, Miss Briggs, and Miss Knowlton 
were in the receiving line. 

From 4 to 5.30 p.m. in the Abbey today 
the members of the Y.W.C.A. are giving 
a tea for all co-eds. Lois Crabtree '36 is 
chairman of the committee in charge. 
Pourers will be Mrs. J. Paul Williams, 
adviser for the association, and Miss 
Ruth Avery '35, vice-president of the 
Y.W.C.A. 

On Sunday, November 19, several 
meml>ers of Sigma Beta Chi sorority 
went on a hike to the girls' cabin on 
Iff. Tobv. 

Special Train for Boston 

There will be a special train at the 
Railroad Station in Amherst at 1.30 p.m. 
Wednesday, Nov. 29, leaving for Wor- 
cester and Boston. Fur further details 
see Anderson '36. 

Exhibition 

During the month of December the 
picture exhibit in the Memorial Building 
will be composed of Mexican prints which 
are being loaned through the courtesy of 
the Springfield Museum. 



"Too bad about Prof. '■ disap- 

pearance, he was a profound thinker." 

"Yes, he was always thinking, no 
matter what happened. The last time 
I saw him he was in swimming, and kept 
calling out: 'I'm thinking. I'm think- 
ing.' " 



Stuart J. Thurber S'32 has resigned his 
position as assistant herdsman at Arthur 
Galusha's farm in Williamstown, Mass., 
to accept a similar position at Castle 
Hill Farm, Whitinsville, where he took 
his placeme nt training. His position at 
Galusha's Farm will be filled by John 
F. Folan S'33. 



Now we know why the military majors 
wear spurs with formal uniform; to 
keep their feet from slipping; off the desk. 



FRESHMAN FUMBLES 
The plural of solo is duet. 
1 will be glad to assist the Boy Scouts of 
Amherst. 

A martyr is a person who maliciously 

destroys a work of art. 
Asking for seconds at the Cafe. 
Trying to get a date two hours before BH 

Informal. 

"My, my," exclaimed the dashing 
football player to the co-ed who had 
dressed in a hurry, "part of you seems in 
an awful rush." 

"How is that?" 

"There's a big run in your stocking." 



Albert L. Smith S'35 entertained his 
mother, who was visiting him, from 
Cleveland, Ohio last Friday, Nov. 10. 



Among the boners uncovered by the 
freshman mentality tests were these: 
"Some men lose their breath on high 
mountains because the wind blows their 
breath away ... a kilowatt is used in 
measuring rainfall . . . Madras is a dance 
. . . the makings of a nation is an adver- 
tisement of health food ... the number 
of a Korean's legs is six (to dance the 
Madras?) ... the xylophone is used in 
bookbinding (page Hartwell) . . . Dia- 
monds are obtained from elephants . . . 
A company is bigger than a regiment (not 
in June) . . . Yale University is in Cam- 
bridge . . . birds sing in the spring to 
exercise their voices . . . but the best one 
comes from Trinity where a frosh defined 
a person who maliciously marred a work 
of art as a martyr. 



Floyd C.albraith S'32 is working for 
David Henry S'32 at Wallingford, Conn. 

Alexander M. Campbell S*36 is reported 
to be recovering quite rapidly from his 
recent operation. 

—Robert C. Mossman S'34 

University of California students who 
have a grade "A" for a course at the end 
of the first four weeks do not have to 
continue the course and get a five dollar 
refund on their tuition. Conneeticut Col- 
lege News. 



In one of the big Western Colleges it 
was found that the average holdings of 
the students when the bank moratorium 
went into effect were as follows: For the 
entire students body, $1.15; for the 
frosh, $2.17; for the seniors, $.("><). 

— Swarthmore Phoenix 



The majors were enjoying a morning 
canter through an orchard when the 
officer in charge, discovering them in the 
act of snitching apples, halted to express 

himself. 



"That, men, was neither the act of a 
II answering ine qucsimni miihii r.t ,..-r.v.. ^ ..-„ -- - - i I 

that the purpose of the ffatemity and sororit) is to develop body and mind, tt> create gentleman or an officer. It was down- 

Character and to train the individual i« social intercourse; that the fraternities and right theivery. ami if you don t cut it out. 

■ororities are not living up to their purpose; that to do this they most be reorganised we'll lost permission to rule m 



YESTERDAYS 

AT MASSACHUSETTS 

STATE COLLEGE 

By Frank Prentice Rand 

Published by 
The Associate Alumni 



"A great achievement." — Dr. Roscoe W- 
Thatcher. 

"I am very proud to come from a College 
that can put out such a history." — Darnel J. 
Leary, captain. 1932 football team. 

"It's grand work." — George Zabriskie 13. 

'A splendid l>ook and of great interest." — 
Resolution passed by Neiv York City Alumni 
Club. A'ot. 9, 1933. 

"Not only do I hope the students will read 
it, hut wish it might be used as a textbook 
in English, letting them see, among other 
things, how much of poetry can be part of 
prose." — Dr. Joel E. Coldthuait 85. 



Phi Zeta 

Saturday, Nov. 25, Phi Zeta is spon- 
soring a buffet supper which will be given 
at the Phi Zeta House for the meml>ers 
of the sorority and their escorts, several 
of the alumnae, and invited guests. The 
Sttpper will be at 7 p.m.. just before the 
Tufts Informal. Hetty Perry *3S is in 
charge of the arrangements for the event. 
Other m e mb ers of the committee are: 
Mary Lou Allen '.'5."), Francene Smith '30 
and Marian Jones "36. 

Dairy Club 

The four-year dairy students were en- 
tertained at the home of Prof, and Mrs. 

Frandaen on November 2nd. After 
an informal hour, every one had Oppor- 
tunity to see a World's Fair movie and 
brief talks were given by the members of 

this year's dairy products juding team 
R. T. Coleman, J. P. Edney, and Harry 
Pyenson -who participated in the na- 
tional judging contest in Chicago. 

Professor Frandsen and many of the 
members discussed the desirability of 
organizing a dairy club. The sentiment 
for organizing such a club was unanimous, 
and accordingly definite action was taken. 
The following officers were elected: R. 
T. Coleman '34, president; Harry Pyen- 
son '.'U, via, president; and P. O. Wood 
'35, secretary-treasurer. 

It is the aim of the club to present to 
all interested students, through the 
medium of informed speakers, such topics 
as will be of utmost interest to those 
attending the meetings. There will be a 
regular meeting held each month, and 
those interested in any phase of the dairy 
industry are welcome to attend. 



into 



halls" or "houses" where the real work of the college may be accomplished. 



orchard. 



On Sale in the Alumni Office 
Memorial Hall 

Price $2.00 per Copy 



ALUMNI NOTES 

*33 Daniel J. Leary is attending the 
Georgetown Law School in Washington, 
DC. 

'32 Leonard Salter is doing research 
work in economics at Connecticut State 
College. 

'30 Martin S. Howard is supervisor of 
retail lx>ok stores and renting libraries 
for A. R. Womrath, Inc.. 101 Sixth Ave., 
New York City. 

'30 A. B. Sederquist is with the Ridge 
field Press, Ridgefield, Conn, engaged in 
ne wsp aper work. 

'30 Florence M. Cook is a teacher ot 
commercial subjects in the Datum, Mas-. 
High School. 

'31 Joseph Cula is teaching at th> 
Palmer, Mass. High School. 




Htbletics 




SOCCER TEAM CLOSES SEASON 
WITH WIN OVER WESLEYAN, 4-1 



HARRIERS COMPLETE 
SUCCESSFUL RECORD 

With a record of four wins and one 
loss, the State varsity cross-country 
team closed its season a week ago last 
Monday by placing eighth in the New 
England Intercollegiates ahead of Tufts 
and Springfield. Only one man will be 
lost by graduation, Captain David Caird, 
who has starred for three seasons on the 
harriers' team. 

Coach Derby had only one veteran 
from last year, Caird, available at the 
start of the season; Stepat, a transfer 
from Northeastern, was ineligible last 
sear on that account, while Dunker, 
Proctor, and Bishop were running for 
the freshmen. This combine clicked in 
the first meet to trounce Tufts over the 
Medford course, 22-33, with Caird, 
Stepat, and Proctor coming in together 
for first honors. Against St. Stephen's 
these men collected five of the first six 
places to turn back the Saints 17-38; 
while in the Northeastern race, Walt 
Stepat nosed out Dick Stimpson of the 
Huskies as his mates contributed to a 




SEVEN STATE SENIORS 
PLAY LAST CONTEST 

In spite' of the three inch blanket of 
sticky snow that covered the field and 
hindered all attempts at ground passing, 
the Massachusetts State varsity soccer 
team wound up its fourth intercollegiate 
soccer season last Saturday with a sur- 
prising upset over a strong Wesleyan 
team at Middletown by the count of 
4 to 1. Incidentally, this victory cul- 
minates a highly successful four year 
stretch of intercollegiate soccer at State 
under the direction of Coach Larry 
Briggs. The game was much more cl6sely 
fought than the score indicates. The 
determination of the twelve seniors — 
seven of State and five of Wesleyan— 
precipitated what was the hardest game 
for State to date. 

The difference in the score is the mere 
result of the capitalization of oppor- 
tunities by the Maroon and White team. 
The first quarter got under way very 
slowly- both teams endeavoring to get 
accustomed to the slippery field and the 
handling of the ball which was made a 



Rensselaer down! Tufts to go! And 
the Jumbos have lieen defeated twice in 
the last two weeks first l>\ Williams, 
7-0, and then by the Polar bears o! 
Bowdoin, 20-12. State opened the season 
by defeating these same Bears, 14-0. 

Good luck, State, this Saturday! 



STATE DOWNS RENSSELAER 

TUFTS HAS GOOD RECORD 




DAVID CAIRD 

Captain of the 1933 Cross-Country Team 



26 30 win. Then came the first defeat of 
i he season when Worcester Tech slipped 
a one-point defeat on the Maroon run- 
ners. Stepat again captured individual 
[honors, but because of wrong directions 
Bishop misjudged the finish and yielded 
his place to Captain Buell of the Engin- 
eers and likewise the meet. State pinned 
la H»J-35J defeat on the Royal Purple 
runners of Williams; Gregory tying with 
IStepat for first position. In the New 
JKnglands State finished in eight place, as 
New Hampshire retained its crown of 
|New England champions. 

State will probably face the same 

(schedule next year with the exception 

ltb.it St. Stephen's will be replaced 

Iby Amherst. Stepat, Proctor, Dunker, 

(Bishop, and Hubbard will be available. 

jpolhemus, captain of the yearling harri- 

iis, who was fourth individual in the 

>ew England Intercollegiate race for 

freshmen, is an excellent prospect. There 

of course the possibility that Murray, 

junior this year and holder of the course 

record, may live on campus next year 

nid be able to report and that Gillette, 

irsity miler last year, will have re- 

urned to college and lie eligible for var- 

tfty competition. 



"Derb" has made plans for informal 
practice for winter track to start this 
week. The relay candidates will report 
for practice for the first meet , the Knights 
of Columbus meet in the Boston Garden, 
Jan. 27. Two veterans are available for 
the team from last \ear Shaw and 
Allen. From this year's sophomores are 
Ted Kerr, Brennan, battles, Potter, 
Breuckner, Clapp, Greenwood, Logan, 
and Bull. Stepat, star on the harrier 
combine this fall, is another outstanding 
candidate. 
The schedule: 

27 K. of C. Meet, Boston Garden 
Open 

B.A.A. Meet at Boston 
University Club Meet, Boston 

(Dual meets to lie arranged with W.P.I. , 
Tufts and Connecticut State, i 



Jan. 



Feb.* 3 
10 
17 



ROY COWING 

Captain of the 1933 Soccer Team 



[RS. CURRY HICKS 
PLANS CO-ED SPORTS 

As an added incentive for team play 
mg women's athletic groups, the 

'' i nen's Athletic Association, under the 
'■i tion of Mrs. Curry Hicks, will award 

^ the end of the year a bronze statuette 
that sorority or non-sorority group 
ich has shown the greatest proficiency 

1 ithletics, dramatics, and scholarship 

luring the year. The award, from the 
letic viewpoint, shall be based on the 
(Continued on Page o. Column ) 



veritable snowball by the snow which 
adhered to it. Towards the end of this 
period, Jackson opened the scoring for 
State with a kick from a general melee 
in front of the net. In the final minutes 
there was another mixup in front of the 
Wesleyan goal with three State men in 
strong scoring position. However, the 
period ended before any threatening 
action was performed. 

The second and third quarters found 
the determined Cardinal eleven staging 
a strong offensive game. Time and time 
again the clever and versatile Wesleyan 
forward wall led by Roxby and Talbot, 
penetrated State territory just so far as 
to be' beyond scoring distance due to 
the sterling defense work of Cowing, 
Landsman, and Talbot. During these 
two periods the Connecticut team ex- 
hibited the best wing attack that State 
has yet encountered. Roxby, the aggres- 
sive and flashy Wesleyan left wing, who 
has been the outstanding soccer player at 
Wesleyan for the past three years, was 
closely watched and covered by the State 
wings so that he did not run wild as he 
usually does. The Cardinals were quick 
to take advantage of the fact that State 
was putting itself out to watch Roxby 
and put Talbot, the right wing, at the 
head of the attack which backed State 
deep into its own territory. 

Late in the third period, these attacks 
netted them a lone goal which TallxH 
pushed into the side of the net. How- 
ever, coming into the final period, State 
changed its tactics, and itself exhibited a 
strong offense. Hunter took a short pass 
from Bowler and booted a hard fast shot 
at Allen, the Wesleyan goalie, who got 
his hands on the ball but couldn't apply 
enough resistance to stop the heavy and 
slippery ball. A few minutes later Cowing 
'Continued on Page "<• Column ) 



TEAM 


RECORDS 


Tufts 




Tufts 8 


Colby 


Tufts 20 


Middtebury 6 


Tufts 42 


< 'oiin. State 


Tufts 


Williams S 


Tufts (i 


N. Hampshire 3 


Tufts IW 


Boston Univ. t'> 


Tufts 12 


Bowdoin 26 


Mass. State 




Slate 14 


Bowdoin 


State 40 


Conn. State 7 


State 14 


R. 1. State 12 


State 20 


W. P. 1. 


State 


Amherst 14 


State 


St. Anselm's 7 


State 20 


R. P. 1. 



Polhemus, freshman cross-country star, 
cracked Bob Murray's old record over 
the 2.7 miles freshman course last October 
26th, lowering the time to 13m. 40. 5a 
Carl Dunker made the best time la-t 
year, running the three miles in 14:30, 
while Bob Murray's old time for the year 
before was 13:61. Polhemus is a quarter- 
miler and half-miler Ix-sides, holding the 
records in those events at Mt. Ilermoii. 



The State varsity cross-country should 
have run the Lord Jeff harriers this year. 
Williams won the "Little Three" cham- 
pionship in that sport last Saturday with 
the low score of 27 points, Amherst com- 
ing next with 39, and Wesleyan third 
with 84. Gregory of the Royal Purple 
who tied Stepat for first honors in the 
State-Williams meet copped first place 
in that race. The Maroon runners who 
easily downed Williams 19J-35J three 
weeks ago would have made short work 
of the Sabrina representatives from the 
other end of town. 



JUMBOS' AERIAL 

OFFENSE STRONG 

Fresh from a victory over the Rensse- 
laer I'olyteih Kngineers, the Maroon and 
White gridslers await the attack of the 
Tufts College eleven on Alumni Field nt'M 
Saturday in Massachusetts State's ob- 
jective game of the season. A win over 
the strong Jumbo team who has an im- 
pressive record of five victories ami two 
defeats to date would be the Inst since 
102o when Massachusetts State took over 
Tufts 0-4. Since that time there has 
been two ties; one in 1929 and the other 
in 1931 and the game Saturday which 
closes Massachusetts State's football slate 
of the season, will la- the 3lst contest in 
the traditional series between the Tufts 
gridmen and the Maroon and White, 
Tufts having won If), State 10, and there 
being five ties. 

The Jumbo gridsters o|iened their sea- 
son by defeating the Colby C illege eleven 
by the store of 6-0, and followed that 
victory with another over a strong 
Micldlebury outfit with the decisive score 
of 20-0. Then came the defeat of the 
Connecticut State gridsters 42-0, a team 
which the Taubeinen overcame 40-7 earl- 
ier in the season. Williams took the Tufts 
icon in the next game by a 0-0 margin. 
'This same Williams team defeated Am- 
herst 14-0 last Saturday who in turn 
took over State 14-0. The next Saturday 
saw another victory for the Jumbos, this 
time over New Hampshire, 6-8, and still 
another the following week over Boston 
Univ., B»-o. Last Saturday the Polar 
Bears overran the Jumbos with the sec ire 
of 20 12. 

The Maiilymen came out of the Bow- 
doin fracas with numerous minor injuries, 
which may or may not keep some of 
Tubs' valuable men out of action Satur- 
day. Kay Woodworth, Jumbo tackle 
suffered a hip injury and Pat Clark 
received a cracked rib, the results of 
which have not yet lieen determined. 
Captain Mc( ionagle aggravated a should- 
er injury that he had received in an 
earlier game. The Bowdoin team took 
advantage of Tufts poor tackling to gain 
numerous first downs and four touch- 
downs, but Jack Hogean, Jumbo back, 
starred with his flashy passing by means 
of which the Tufts eleven gained most of 
its ground. With the statistics as they 
stand, the game promises to lie a great 
battle lietween two strong teams. Out 
of seven games on each team's slate, lioth 
elevens have won five and lost two making 
a strong incentive to chalk up another 
victory. In view of the long existing 
rivalry and the closeness of the scores in 
the past years, Saturday's game will be a 
hard fight for both teams. 



Although Tabor Polhemus, captain of 
the Maroon freshmen, again took indi- 
vidual honors, Stockbridge won the four- 
team race last Thursday with the low 
score of 30 points. Second went to the 
State freshmen with 43, G re enfiel d High 
came next with 57, and the State fayvees 
were last with 60. Neither of the Amherst 
teams competed. 



The Tufts contest will mark the closing 
of the college football career of one of the 
most outstanding grid men that Mass., 
chusetts State has produced. Captain 
Lou Bush has had a football record at 
State that has never been equalled by 
am Maroon and White player. Weighing 
but 147 pounds, the diminuative halfback 
has twisted and spurted to make national 
renown for himself throughout his three 
years of football activity. Running up 
for second honors in national high scoring 
as a sophomore, he claimed first place at 
the outset of his junior and held it through- 
out the season to come out far ahead of 
his nearest rival. His good judgment as 
captain this year has helped the Maroon 
and White team out of many dinv-.ulties 
and he has led the team to a suco.-ssful 
season. With a victory over 'I ufts as an 
objective, the Taubeinen will put forth 
all they have in the game next Saturday 
to give the Jumbos plenty of opposition 
in hopes of closing their season with a 
wanted victory over the Medford eleven. 



BUSH FEATURES 

AS STATE WINS 

Playing a hard-blocking game, the 

Massachusetts State College football 

eleven, led bj Captain Ton Bush iwamped 
a strong Rensselaer grid aggregation to 
the tune ot 20 last Saturdas at TVoj 

for the second victor) "\c-i the engineers 

in the past iwo ye.us. Although Lou 
Bush played onl) part ol the game he 
raced across the goal line twice and e.isiK 
was the star of the T.uibeincn's offensive 

with his brilliant running ami passing 

The field at Troy had been cleaned of 
snow earlier in the day, but both teams 
were forced to pl.iv against odds because 

of the slippery going, which preve n ted 
any display <>t inl i teste tad ic ■. 

A few minutes alter the opening 
whistle, Adams, State sophomore, match 
ed a pass from Stewart, also a sophomore, 
who has shown rem, ukable ability in 
kicking and passing, to gallop down the 
field to Rensselaer's 14-yard line before- 
being brought to earth by ( api.iin Meyer 
of the engineers. A five said penalty 
against the Troy eleven for U-ing offside 
helped the Maroon and W r hite invadcts 
to get a first down on Rensselaer's 8-yard 
line, and Bush took the ball on the ne\i 
play to race a. toss the final stri|K- lor 

Massachusetts State's first touchdown. 

Stewart added the extra point with a 
placement kick. 

In the second period Stewart heaved 
another pass to Bush on his own 40 yard 
line, who, by means of a flashing broken 
field run, raced through the Engineers 
to cross the- goal line- for State's sc-c ond 
score. In the third stanza, Guzowski, 
State tackle, fell on a Keiissclaci fumble 
to recover the ball for the Maroon and 
White, and on the next try Stewart ran 
around on an end play to cany the pic; 
skin over the final Stripe lor the thiol 
touchdown. Frig. nd kie keel wide and the 
attempt for the extra poinl failed. In 
the second half the Rensselaer el ev en 
came out inspired and played ■ hard 
game of football. Continued threats by 

the Engineers were turned back by a 

strong State line and brilliant defensive 
work on the part of the Taulx-men. In 
the final period the Rensselaei offensive 
functioned smoothly to net the enginniis 
a gain of 80 yards. Captain Meyer* 
plunged through the State line for the 
New Yorker's only score ami the attempt 
for the extra point failed ending the 
game with the SCOM 20 in favor of the 
Taul>einen. 

The outstanding playing of Captain 
Bush, Stewart, Adams, and Guzowski 
featured for State although the entire 

team showed exc.-llent cooper a tion on 

defense and ilc-.m-d the way for the ball 
carrier with clock-like precision, ('apt. 
Meyer, Sawyer, and Suk starred for the 
Rensselaer gridsters. 



STATE TUFTS SERIES 

The Maroon and White has Ih-ch vic- 
torious in ten of the- engagements with 
Tufts, while Tufts has carried off the 

victory on fifteen occasions. Five times 

the result has Im-iii a tie. Tttft* has 
scored 340 points to State's 200 points. 

The worst defeat ever received by tin 

Maroon and White- at the hands of Tufts 
was in 1930, when the Brown and Blue 
swani|>eel State 42-0. 'The Massachusetts 

21-0 victory in 11)20 stands as Tufts 
worst defeat in 1 his series. 

The first Massachusetts State-Tufts 

game was played in IH80, State winning 
6-6. The next game, in 1001, resulted in 
a State victory 6-0 1008, 1908, 19(14, 
saw State emerge victorious. In the next 
nine- years State won but two of the 
games while the Bin.- and Brown snared 
■evefl victories. 

(Continued on >*age .', Columm ) 



They're In The Rough 

The new suitings Tweeds in Grays, Browns, Checks 

Priced at *35-°° and U P 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 






THE MASSACHUSETTS, COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS, COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1933 



PRESIDENT BAKER OLD STOCKBRIDGE HOUSE, HOME OF 

VISITS MID-WEST LEVI STOCKBRIDGE IS UNDER REPAIR 



Attends Convention of Land Grant 

Colleges in Chicago and 

Meets Many Alumni 

Returning Saturday night from the 
annual convention in Chicago of the 
Association of Land Grant Colleges and 
Universities, President Maker stated in 
an interview with a CoUtpan reporter 
that lie was much impressed with the 
determination on the part of the dele- 
gates to find ways and means of making 
land grant colleges more efficient in their 
set vices to the state. Presidents of more 
than forty land-grant institutions at- 
tended this forty-seventh annual con- 
vention which was held Nov. IS, 14, l">. 

Accompanying President Baker were 
Director Sievers of the Graduate School, 
Director Munson of the Kxtension service 
and former-President Thatcher, the latter 
attending in the interest of an experiment' 
al project which he is doing. Both 
Director Sievers and Director Munson 
were honored with appointment! to com- 
mittees, the former to membership on 
the committee covering the Section of 
Agriculture, and the latter to the chair- 
manship of the sub-section on Kxtension 
work. 

Addressing the general sessions of the 
conference were such notables as Secre- 
tary of Agriculture Wallace, Dr. VV. I. 
Myers, newly appointed Governor of the 
Farm Credit Administration, Dr. George 
R. Zook, U. S. Commissioner of Educa- 
tion, and Dr. Glenn Frank, President of 
the University of Wisconsin. All spoke 
upon subjects related to the problems and 
the progress of the National Recovery 
program. 

Because of the vast scoim? of the prob 
lems which this convention takes up, it 
is divided into three parts: the Executive 
Committee, which is the governing group; 
the Executive Body, composed of the 
presidents of the various colleges repre- 
sented; and the various Sections or 
Standing Committee. There are three 
■actions, each having an administaitive 
committee, which make reports covering 
the three fields of Agriculture, Engineer 
ing and Home E conomics . 

These various sections or standing com- 
mittees make their reports to the Execu- 
tive Body, after which follow the dis- 
cussions on the material covered by the 
re|R>rts. It is here, of course, stated 
President Baker, that the great interest 
develops. 

(Continued on Page 0. Column ) 

POWER PLANT CONSUMES 
MUCH COAL AND WATER 



Six Thousand Tons of Coal a Year 

Required to Furnish Heat and 

Eight to College Buildings 

When a visitor nears the campus of 
Massachusetts State College, he sees two 
prominent objects simultaneously — the 
spire of the old chapel and the smoke- 
stack of the power plant. If, however, the 
usual supply of heat and light suddenly- 
failed, the attention of the student would 
be rudely drawn to the less artistic of the 
two structures. What would he find if he 
visited the power plant? 

He would discover that the plant was 
valued at $<)2,(KX). This sum would buy 
approximately eighty thousand meals at 
the cafeteria. 

He would find that twelve men feed 
three boilers six thousand tons of coal a 
year. This sum would heat five hundred 
homes during a year. On a very cold day, 
thirty-five tons are required to keep the 
College buildings heated. 

He would find that the three boilers 
require seventy-five thousand gallons of 
water a day. Such a quantity would 
supply a thousand of his schoolmates 
with drinking water for six months. This 
water in t he form of steam circulates over 
two and one-half miles of pipe on the 
campus. 

He would discover that three turbines 
generate one million and a quarter 
kilowatt hours of electricity a year. This 
amount would supply a small town for a 
year. Eight miles of wire are used to 
carry the electric current about the 
campus. 

Perhaps, after getting all this infor- 
mation the student would realize that 
the hundred foot pile of bricks stands for 
an important part of the college. The 
power plant has the responsibility of 
keeping over forty buildings supplied 
with heat and electricity. Over one 
thousand people are dependent upon it 
for light and warmth. 







'THE OLD STOCKBRIDGE HOUSE" 



In an effort to save the old Stockbridge House, an old 
structure intimately connected with the early history of 
the college, repair work was started under the super- 
vision of Clarence A. Jewett, superintendent of buildings. 
Because of lack of funds, the work will be limited, but it 
is estimated that enough work can be done to save the 
house from collapse. At present the men are strengthen- 
ing the foundation by reinforcements of stone. 

The StockbridfJC house was formerly the home of Levi 
Stockbridge, a former president of the college. It was 
standing on one of the six farms taken over when the 
college was founded, and has the distinction of being one 
of the earliest houses in the history of Amherst. In a 
small garret office over the carriage house in the attached 
wing was President Stockbridge's office and there many 
of the important events of the college were discussed. 

The house is located directly west of French Hall. It 
is built in the colonial manner with a sunken front door- 
way, tiny window panes and sloping walls. A chimney, 
which is now removed, covered an area of 13(i square 
feet and provided three fireplace openings and a Dutch 
oven. Much of the old paneling is still preserved and it 
conceals a secret room and two secret drawers. Hand- 
wrought hardware and hand-hewn timbers are used 
throughout the house. 

As yet the ultimate end of the ho.ise has not been 
decided. A move to use the house as a faculty club has 
l>een suggested, but a lack of funds prevents the execu- 
tion of the plans. For forty years the house has been 
used by the college as workmen's quarters and recent ly 
it has served as a dwelling place. At various times sug- 
gestions have been made for its use as a drafting labora- 
tory for the department of landscape architecture. 



In this manner, Professor Rand describe* the Stock- 
bridge House on a December day in 187o, in his book 
Yesterdays at Mass. State College: "Facing the hillside 
site which French championed in vain stands the house 
in which the harassed Judge resided. On the southern 
wing it degenerates, after the manner of old New England 
farm houses, from a gracious colonial dignity into an 
open woodshed and barnly tagon's. And a tiny second 
story room above a carriage house, the only approach to 
which is an outside stairway in the woodshed, is the 
study of Levi Stockbridge. Professor of Agriculture, 
MAC 

"It is the same disheveled room today. The stove, too, 
is all but disreputable. It is rusty and dented and so 
small that it can hardly accommcxlate more than a 
single stick of wood at a time." 

Levi Stockbridge, himself, is pictured sitting in one of 
the two easy chairs, with his long legs stretched out 
toward the stove. In the other chair, young Bowker, 
who has come to visit the Professor, sits, and "wonders 
vaguely how the Professor can find time to prepare his 
lectures and keep that fire going too." 

In describing the room as it appeared to the students 
at the college during Stockbridge's occupancy of the 
house, Professor Rand goes on to say: "There is, of 
course, a cluttered desk. Upon it stands a simple tripod 
microscope. There are shelves against the wall, contain- 
ing miscellaneous articles, but mostly books, in various 
and careless array. Among them are books of law, for 
Stockbridge is frequently called upon by fellow farmers 
for legal guidance. . . Bowker notices, hanging beside a 
window, a dozen ears of corn, for seed. They gleam there 
like a badge of office in the half-light of the room." 



Students, Faculty 
Visit N. E. Council 



Lister and Kozlowski to Attend Meet- 
ing of New England Council at Boston 

Dudley Harmon, executive vice-presi- 
dent of the New England Council, in his 
recent address at convocation tendered the 
students an invitation to attend the New 
England Council meetings which are to 
be held in the Hotel Statler, Boston, this 
week. In acceptance of this invitation, 
William S. Lister and William Kozlowski 
both members of the senior class and 
majors in agricultural economics are to 
be student representatives at the con- 
ference. The college will also be repre- 
sented by Dr. Alexander E. Cance, head 
of the department of agricultural eco- 
nomics, and several other members of the 
faculty and administration. 

The Council holds its first meeting at 
2 p.m., Thursday, Nov. 23 with a general 
conference at which the governor of each 
of the New England states will be present. 
At 7 p.m. the Council will hold a banquet 
in the hotel ballroom. 

On Friday, Nov. 24, the second day of 
the conference, district and special meet- 
ings of the agricultural, industrial, and 
social elements of the council will be held. 
Among those who will address the various 
sessions of the conference are Fred Waugh 
of the Bureau of Agricultural Economics, 
Washington, D. C; Louis Kirstein, chair- 
man of the Industrial Advisory Board and 
Louis Douglas, director of the Federal 
Budget. The conference terminates Fri- 
day with a luncheon at noon. 



AMHERST FAVORITE 
ABODE OF AUTHORS 



Emily Dickinson and David Grayson 
Among Those of National Repu- 
tation Who Have Made 
Amherst Their Home 



"Amherst, except for Concord, Mass.," 
said a professor of English recently, "is 
the most interesting town in the United 
States from the standpoint of literature. 
Eight authors more or less famous in 
American literature have made their 
home in this community sometime during 
their careers." 

Emily Dickinson, Robert Frost, David 
Grayson, Clyde Fitch, and Eugene Fields 
are a few of the writers who have resided 
in Amherst. Emily Dickinson, charac- 
terized by many critics as the greatest 
woman poet in English literature with 
the exception of Elizabeth Barret Brown- 
ing, spent most of her life here. Miss 
Dickinson's life in Amherst was peaceful 
and retiring. Born here, she attended 
the public schools living on Amity Street 
where her home still stands. In his 
history, Yesterdays at Massachusetts State, 
Professor Rand speaks of her somewhat 
aloft from the doings of the college men 
at Amherst and what was then Massa- 
chusetts Agricultural College. 

At the Amherst College library there is 
kept as a memorial, the very room in 
which Clyde Fitch wrote many of his 
plays which were the toasts of Broadway, 
Chicago and London. Fitch as a stu- 
dent at Amherst College participated in 
the doings of the students. His diary is 
replete with tales of celebrations of 
(Continued on Page 6, Column ) 



College Stand On 

Liquor Is Same 

In a recent interview concerning the 
new liquor control bill which will soon 
go into effect in Massachusetts, Dean 
Machmer stated, "The administrative 
attitude toward liquor remains unchanged, 
in other words, excessive use of intoxi- 
cating drinks on campus is absolutely 
forbidden. 

There was, even before Prohibition, a 
local option vote against the legal sale of 
liquor in Amherst, which has protected 
for a number of years both Massachusetts 
State and Amherst colleges. Now it 
depends on the town's future vote whether 
or not "taverns" will be licensed. If 
they are licensed, no trouble or marked 
change in the behavior of the students is 
expected. 

"The men of Massachusetts State 
College," continued the Dean, "are ex- 
pected to be gentlemen, and gentlemen 
do not drink to excess or disgrace the 
group of which they form a part. The 
administration will, of course, interfere 
just as soon as the use of liquor brings 
the college into disrepute." 

In addition, it was noted that nearly 
every time liquor has been known to be 
on campus, an alumnus has been con- 
nected with it. The college administra- 
tion finds it difficult to control alumni. 
Students, on the other hand, would be 
immediately expelled under the same 
circumstances. 

"The administration," concluded Dean 
Machmer, "will wait until a real problem 
arises, and then will take steps to meet it." 



AW THEORY GIVEN 
BY DR. THATCHER 

Connects Underlying Systems of| 
Chemistry and Plant Physiology 



Introduction of an entirely new theory | 
into the field of plant and animal physi 
ology has been made by ex- President 
Roscoe \\ . Thatcher. Public announce 
meet was made on his visit to mid-western I 
universities during the past week. 

Dr. Thatcher, who has been doing) 
chemical research in the Experiment' 
Station since his resignation in 19.'J2, has! 
entitled his first treatment of the subject 
a "Proposed Classification of the Chemi- 
cal Elements with Respect to Their I 
Functions in Plant Nutrition." This will, 
in a fashion, somewhat follow the Period 
ic Table, dividing the chemical element-, | 
having similar biologic functions into 
eight groups by developing their chemical] 
relationship. 

While there has been much independent 
experimental Study on the- importance of I 
separate elements in plant growth, thi9 is 
the first attempt to systematize and 
simplify the known facts of mineral nu- 
trition of plants Dr. Thatcher also hopes I 
in establish a systematic basis for further I 
investigation. 

A unique feature of the hypothesis isl 
its highly general nature as it connects: 
the underlying systems of chemistry and 
plant physiology. Another is that it vat 
conceived only three weeks ago in con- 
nection with an address given at a plant 
Seminar. 

In outlining his study, Dr. Thatcher j 
has divided the elements into eight major 
groups. The first four contain the well- 
known combination C. HOPK-NS CaFe 
Mg, and are termed: (1) Energy transfer! 
agent! used in photosythesis; (2) Energy 
storers, anions having a variable valence;! 
(3) Translocation reulators, cation form- 
ers with fixed valence; (4) Energy ex- 
change regulators, cation formers with 
variable valence. The last four groups 
contain elements whose functions are yet 
to be investigated, another work in which 
the ex-president is interested. 

On his seven-day trip to the mid-west. 
Dr. Thatcher presented his thesis at the 
Biological Club of the University d 
Minnesota, the Plant Science Seminar at 
the University of Wisconsin, and the 
Missouri Chapter of Sigma Chi at the 
University of Missouri. This trip wa- 
taken in his capacity as scientific advisor 
of the trustees of the Frasch Foundation 



FORMER STUDENT HOLDS 
EXHIBIT OF PAINTINGS 



Stephen Hamilton, with Class of '31, 
Had Exhibit in Memorial Building 

Stephen Hamilton, a meml>er of the 
class of 1081, will hold an exhibition of 
water colors and etchings in the Morgan 
Library at Amherst College from Nov 
P> to Dec. ."). Last year, during the 
month of Octe»l>er, Mr. Hamilton's pic- 
tures were on exhibit in the Memorial 
building. 

The exhibition at the Morgan Library 
includes thirty water color paintings and 
ten dry-point etchings. Stephen Hamilton | 
learned to etch at the Amherst Art Club 
under the direction of Mrs. Atkinson. 
His paintings are concerned with land- 
scapes for the most part showing scenes I 
in and around New Salem, a few "I 
Amherst landscapes, and some painted | 
recently at Monhegan Island in Maine 

Among many of the outstanding pic- 
tures are Prescott Farm House, picture I 
of Mount Monadnock from New Sdem 
Sap-Buckets, Winter in Cushman, I ). I 
Woods, and Church at Evening. These] 
are all water colors. The dry-point- 
include Evening, and Snow Storm. 

The Morgan Library is open to thel 
public from 2 to ti p.m. on Saturdays and 
holidays, and from 9 to 12 and 1 to 5 on 
week-days. The Library will not \>e open 
on Thanksgiving Day nor the day after 
Mr. Hamilton's paintings will l>e shown 
in the new Springfield Museum of Art in 
the near future. 



'38 Bob Tetro is teaching in the hi;h 
school at Townshend, Vermont. He 
writes that he hasn't yet seen anything 
as pleasant as the Mass. State campus. 

*38 Howard Chcnoweth is a chemist I 
for the Virginia Dare Extract Co. He '» \ 
located at Bush Terminal Building, l 1 ' 
Brooklyn, N. Y. 

*38 Joe Shelf is teaching math, scii 
and history at the Turners Falls II - 
School and also helping to coach loot! f 
and track. 



HICKEY -- FREEMAN -- SUITS 

Men of keen judgment know that good clothes are the best investment 
They have a true valuation of distinctive appearance both in style ami fit 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



;cent Graduate Is Now 
Social Science Worker 

ford just received from Irene (iins- 
Lh Levine '.'>:{ is that she is engaged 
Locial "ease work" under the Welfare 
I], i. it ion of Philadelphia, while her 
I iandi Harry 0. H. Levine "-i'2 is a 
Iduate student in the same city. The 

I, ration, she writes, has a rigid rule 
ii only experienced workers are ac- 
Itedi furthermore it is demanded that 
attend the Penn. School for Social 
[vice during at least one year before 
[■U ing for a position. 

Urs. Levine writes: "Such is the 
Lracter of our course of studies at 
L,,i< husetts State and so gratifying 
k their experiences with one of our 
Lliiates who preceded me, that they 
le- preference to me over many others." 
further says that there is a possibility 

uganizing an alumni chapter of Mas- 
Jnisetts State graduates in Philadel- 
L Mrs. Levine majored in the de- 
ft ment of economics, history, and 
oology. 



fwenty-seven thousand yards of ad- 
live ta|>e and (>(X) yards of gauze have 
In purchased by Louisiana State 

hrerstty for use on its athletes during 

coming year. — Aquin 



fifteen Barnard students, last year, 
Int l>etween twenty and twenty-four 
■I a week in commuting to and from 
lege according to the figure compiled 
It he occupation bureau. -Barnard Bul- 



STATE-TUFTS SERIES 

(Continued from Page 3) 
Then, in 1916, a Maroon ami While 
team which had held Harvard to an 
undeserved o-0 victory played a 14-14 
tie. The following year Tufti blanked 
State 38-0. When football was resumed 
after the war State shut out Tufts three 
times. In 1032 and 1933 the Jumbos 
were victorious. After a 7-7 .ic in 11)24, 
State won in the following year. In 

1936, 1087, and 1028 the Maroon and 
White were overwhelmed and the follow- 
ing year there was no score. In Ht.U) 
State was swamped 42-ti. Then came a 
7-7 tie in 1931, and last year Tufts barely 
edged State G-2. 

Following is the record of the series to 
date: 

1886 State 6 Tufts 5 

1901 State 6 Tufta 

1902 State 5 Tufts 

1903 Suite- 6 Tufts 

1904 State 11 Tufts 

1905 Tufts 8 State 6 

1906 Tufts 28 State 

1907 State 10 Tufts 10 

1908 State 6 Tufts 6 

1910 Tufu 7 State- 6 

1911 Tufu 6 State 

1912 Tufu 13 State 

1913 Tufu 14 State 

1914 Tufu 7 State 6 

1915 Sute 14 Tufts 14 

1916 Tufts 28 State 

1919 Sute 14 TufU 

1920 Sute 21 Tufu 

1921 State 14 TufU 

1922 Tufu 9 Sute 6 

1923 Tufts 10 State 7 

1924 Sute 7 Tufts 7 

1925 Sute 6 Tufu 4 

1926 TufU 45 Sute 13 

1927 TufU 32 State 6 

1928 Tufts 32 State 6 

1929 State TufU 

1930 Tutu 42 State 

1931 Sute 7 Tufts 7 

1932 TufU 6 Sute 2 



IE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
lie open evenings beginning 
September 27th, to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 
soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the l>enefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig I louse. 

he College Inn 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 
51 PLEASANT STREET 

ON WAV TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



For Convenience 

and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



FOR SERVICE PHONE B38 
LET DAVE DO IT 

^MHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 

— PHILCO 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



Concert Trio 
Gives Program 

Another season of community concerts 
vas ushered in Thursday evening, Nov. 

16 with the Barren Salsedo-Britl Con- 
cert Trio a* the artists. This trio which 
consists of harp, tlute and 'cello hai in 
Carlos Salzeelo the foremost harpist in 
America, while George Uarrete, the 
founder of the Harrcre Little Symphony, 
is the most famous llutist of the present 
day. Hritt, the third member of the trio- 
is hist 'cellist of the Philadelphia Sym- 
phony Orchestra. 

Solo numbers as well as ensemble 
numbers were features of the program 
thus giving the audience an opportunity 
to get a more |»erfect impression of each 
individual artist, and thus to letter 
comprehend the part of each when play- 
ing together. The concert seemed par- 
ticularly unique for it is seldom that one 
has an opportunity to hear these instru- 
ments played in combination. 



PENTHALON INSTEAD 

OF THE NIGHT RIDE 

(Continued from Page 1) 
another balloon is broken. 

As soon as he finishes shooting, the 
competitor runs 100 yards to a picket 
line, selects his horse, saddles and bridles 
it, and sets out on a miniature steeple- 
chase ride. A specified course with 
various hurdles and jumps, not over 
three feet in height, comprises the home 
stretch, and the first to finish the ride is 
the winner. Needless to say, all the 
military majors have bacfl warned that 
they must be able to swim, run, shoot, 
and ride. 

Although these plans are- tentative, 
and may be- altered in full or in detail, 
Colonel Rotneyn ho|>es to be able to 
carry them out, and determine who is 
the- most versatile officer. 



HANDKERCHIEFS 

in the 

NEW LARGE SIZES 

and 

KALE COLORS 

CHRISTMAS o. THANKSGIVING 



CARDS 



Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 



(We sell stamps) 



Amherst Shoe Repairing Co. 

Next to College Drug Store- 
Ladies' Half Soles and Heels $1.2.") 
( .cuts' Half Soles..* Rubber Heels 11.40 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

STUDENT BOARD ,5.00 a week 

A good place to cat on Sunday nights at 

six o'clock . . . only a quarter. 
M. A. CUM MINGS 

«.) Phillips St. Tel. 11D-.MK 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing clone at reasonable prices 

First Class Laundry Policy Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 



College Drug Store 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST MASS. 



TYPEWRITERS 
for Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



SKVKN STATE SENIORS 

PLAY LAST CONTEST 

(Continue*] from I'aite 3) 
made- it .'{-1 on a penalty kick from center. 
Jackson tlu-n scored his second goal of 
the- game. This was his parting salute- to 
the art of seen ing goals it being tin- Huh 

of his college career. 

In thtir last K ame together the- seven 
seniors of the State team exhibited re- 
markable coordination and tc-amwork. 
Tore-eel to do all passing via the- aerial 
route, they clicked in the finest fashion 
they ever have. 

Davidson, Howler, and Hunter, plave-d 
an exceptionally hard game, while Koz- 
lowski and Jackson played their usual 
stellar game on the offense. Captain 
Cowing and Landsman re|>eatee||y broke 
up Wesleyan thrusts into Stale territory. 
Roxby, Snow and Syrett were outstand- 
ing on the offense for Wesleyan, while the 
work of Talbot and Martin in intercepting 
passes was notable. 



MRS. CURRY HICKS 

PLANS CO-ED SPORTS 

(Continued from 1'age 3) 
point system. Each organization that 
has teams will play a certain nuniljer of 
games in each s|>ort during the year. The 
team which wins the championship in 
each of these sports will get 50 credits 
and the runner up 25. The team with the 
most credits at the end of the comj>etition 
is awarded the trophy. Sports which 
shall count towards the trophy are 
basketball, baseball, hockey, soccer, bad- 
minton, tennis, track, swimming, and 
bowling. Credits will be awarded solely 
for team work, no individual |>erforni- 
ances ln-ing considered. 

Lambda Delt defeated Sigma Beta (hi 
in the held hockey finals on Friday, Nov. 
17. However, it is not known whether 
the season':, hockey championship goes in 
Lambda Delt, for the women's s|>orts arc 
being reorganized under a new point 
sWein which has not yet been definitely 
established, but is merely lieing tested. 

The point system will also determine 
the winners of Tuesday's OOlt-SOrarity \> 
all-sorority sejeeer finals. Victory in I he- 
class finale in soccer played off by the 
juniors and seniori yesterday will also be 

awarded under the new system. 



Language And Literature 
Talks Begin In January 

Beginning about the first of Jaauarj 
the annual series e>f Language ami lite i 
ature talks will be presented to the 
students oi Massachusetts State College-. 

These lectures are- given weekly by 

members ol the Language and Literature 
department and will probably be con- 
ducted in much the same- manner as 
the) we-ie last year. 

The first lee lure- last vcai, "Criticism 
in Literature and Life," was pvd by 
Mr. Ellsworth Barnard. Among the 
other led urea were the following: "Byron" 

with pictures, by Prof. Charles ||. Pat- 
terson; " A Week-end in Middle Temple," 
by Professor Prank Prentice- Rand; a 
combined lecture on Parsifal by Profes- 
sors Arthur N. Julian and Slowed C. 
Coding who treated r espec tively the 
literary and musical asiM-e Is of the Optra, 

and a reading lecture on Krapp'a modern 

version of Chaucer's poem "Troilus mu\ 
Cre-ssida" by Prolessor Walter K. Prime. 
Mr. Frede rick S. Troy dealt with t he- 
general Subject of Christian Platonisin 
with specific reference to Spenser's 
"Paerie Queen." Professor Charles F. 
!•' raker and Mr. Fred C. Kllert were also 
included in the group of lecturers 



INFORMAL TO COME 

AFTER TUFTS CAME 

(Continued from Page 1) 

as yet lieen disclosed by the committee, 
but Chairman Higc-low assures us that 
they will be unique. Plans are being made 
for elaborate decorations pertaining to 
football, and it has been suggested that 
prizes will be awarded. The price, in 
order to accommodate more students, has 
bam reduced from $2.(if> per couple to 
$1.10 a couple, and 7. r > cents stag. 

Music: will be furnished by Lew Carey 
and his orchestra, which was on campus 
once last year at a sorority d a nee. lew 
Carey is well known in this pari ol t he- 
country and has played for many dances 
at various colleges. Two years ago at the 
Tufts Informal, music was furnished by 

the College Inn Orchestra from Holy one 

'The chaperonaa will Ik- Mr. and lira, 
Emory GrayaOU, and Profeeaoi and Mrs. 

Curry Hicks. 

The Informal is run by the- members of 

the Informal Committee who are Chafe. 

man (.ee»rge- Higelow "84, Page llilan.l 
"M, Frederick Clark "34, Howard Sieve-is 

'34, and Julian P. Griffin *3o. 



20 PARCHMENT CARDS 
with name 98 cents 



A. J. Hastings 



NEWSDEALER and 
STATIONER 



CHRISTMAS CARDS 
The very best assortment 

Amherst, Mass. 



HYGEONIC DRY CLEANING 

Special Price For This Week Only 

MENS SUITS 
LADIES PLAIN DRESSES 
LADIES PLAIN COATS 

JACKSON & CUTLER 

AMHERST, MASS. 



69c 
each 



The College Candy Kitchen 

Is The Agent For 

Page & Shaw's, Cynthia Sweets and 

Kemp's Chocolates and Salted Nuts 

always available and fresh 



SARANAC BUCKSKIN 

Whether for Hockey or Dress there is nothing better for a glove than deerskin 

Made in all style of gloves and mittens ranging from 

75 cents to $3.75 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 






i I 



I 



6 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1933 



FATHER AHERN TO LEAD 

GROUP AT CONFERENCE 

(Continued from l'age 1) 
auditorium. 

Father Ahern is professor of chemistry 
at the Jesuit Seminary in Weston and is 
noted for his researches in that field. 
Last year he conducted the Catholic 
Truth Hour over radio station WNAC 
at the same time conducting the Question 
Box which was a part of the program 
sponsored by that religious society. 

Father Ahern is a noted authority in 
the field of Christian Apologies, lie is 
a graduate of Holy Cross, having studied 
in Rome and Paris. For many years he 
was professor of chemistry at Holy 
Cross College in Worcester until 1929 
when he became professor at Weston. 



VARSITY QUARTET BEGINS 

SOCIAL UNION SEASON 

(Continued from Page 1) 
The accompanist of the group is Mr. 
Weidner. Two years ago, Mr. Weidner 
gave an organ solo entitled "Bouquet of 
Roses" which he followed with "The 
Elfs." Numbers which the quartette 
sang were the ever popular "Dinah," 
"O Miss Hannah" and "Old Man River." 
One of the features of the program accord- 
ing to the report of the concert published 
in the Massachusetts Collegian was an 
arrangement of a popular song in which 
each meml>er sang separately, followed 
by the entire group in the chorus. 

"This arrangement" according to crit- 
ics, "offers an opportunity to judge the 
singers separately and to understand the 
merits of the quartet compared with 
other forms of group singing." In their 
last concert on the campus the singers 
were called for encores after each num- 
ber on the program. 



J. Paul Williams 

Chapel Speaker 

Reverend J. Paul Williams, director of 
religious education at this college since 
192H, will speak in Sunday Chapel, Nov. 
21), on "Present Day Trends in Religion." 
He will prove that the idea that religion 
stands still is fallacious. Considering 
religion as any type of life which is con- 
stantly moving, Mr. Williams will dis- 
cuss the changes which have taken place, 
Mr. Williams, who was scheduled to 
speak in Deceml>er, will preach instead 
of Father Lyons whose address has been 
post|K>ned indefinitely. 

In 1922 Mr. Williams received his 
Bachelor of Arts degree from Baker 
University, his Bachelor of Divinity from 
Garrett Biblical Institute in 1927, and 
his Master of Arts in 1928 from Columbia. 
Mr. Williams, a member of Kappa Sigma 
fraternity, has been associate director of 
the Wesley Foundation of Urbana, 111., 
and in 1928 came to Massachusetts State 
College from an assistantship in Student 
Work at the Riverside Church in New 
York City. He is also a member of the 
National Council on Religion in Higher 
Education. 



PRESIDENT BAKER 

VISITS MID-WEST 

(Continued from Page 4) 
"From the discussions which ensued," 
continued President Baker, "it was evi- 
dent that every delegate was seeking new 
ways of cooperating more efficiently with 
the state. All felt that their objective 
should be one of increasing definite ser 



NEARY CONCERTS 

PRESENT VARIETY 

(Continued from Page 1) 
clubs will perform. 

The following is a list of the concerts 
to take place this winter. Although far 
from complete, it will give an indication 
of the number and variety of the per- 
formances offered this winter. 

November 24. 1933 at Bowker Aud.. Varsity 
Club Quartet. 

November 26. 1933 at Springfield Municipal 
Auditorium. New York Symphony Orchestra. 

November 29, 1933 at Springfield Municipa 
Auditorium. Opera "Aida." presented by the 
Columbia Opera Company. 

December 1. 1933 at Smith College, Sage Hall- 
Brosa String Quartet. 

December 8. 1933 at Smith College. Sage Hall. 
Detroit Symphony Orchestra. 

December 11. 1933 at Smith College, Sage Hall- 
Aguilar Lute Quartet 

December 15. 1933 at Mass. State College. State 
College Review. 

December 17, 1933 at Springfield. Handels 
Messiah. 

January 10. 1934 at Smith College. Albert 
Spaulding. 

January 14. 1934 at M.S.C., Boston Philhar- 
monic Symphony Orchestra. 

January 17 at Smith College, New English 
singers. 

January 19. 1934 at Amherst College, Com- 
munity Concert, Nikolai Orloff. pianist. 

January 28. 1934 at Springfield. MacDowell 
Choir. 

February date to be announced, at Amherst. 
Amherst Community Concert. Wilbur Evans, 
baritone. 

February 10. 1934 at Smith College. Cleveland 
Symphony Orchestra. 

February 11. 1934 at Springfield, Cleveland 
Symphony Orchestra. 

February 26, 1934 at Smith College. Boston 
Symphony Orchestra. 

March 10. 1934 at Smith College, Combined 
Smith and Harvard Glee Clubs. 

March 16. 1934 at Smith College. Heinrich 
Schlusnus, baritone. 

March 16. 1934 at M.S.C.. M.S.C. Musical 
clubs. 



INDEX WORK NOW 

IN FULL SWING 

(Continued from Page 1) 



vice" to the state, such as the recreation I comic sketching. Others concerned with 



A sum estimated at "over 2<X) dollars" 
is being poured into slot machines, 
derbies, and other mechanical gambling 
devices each week by Denison students. 
a survey conducted by The Denisontun, 
which is waning a campaign against the 
practice on the ground that the machines 
are illegal, having been built to issue a 
package of mints for each nickel which 
they do not do. 



Frank Carideo, former All-American 
quarterback at Notre Dame, has failed 
to win a single major game during hi- 

tir> ttwo yean aa bead coach <>f the I ni 
versity of Missouri. A..utn 



work which students of this college 
carried on in various cities last summer.'' 
Of particular interest to President 
Baker was an entertaining talk given by 
the son of former- President Chadbourne 
on his father. Dr. Chadbourne who was 
elected president of this college in 1886 
but never served, as he was forced to 
retire because of ill health. After several 
years spent in the West to regain his 
health, Dr. Chadbourne Ijecame president 
of the University of Wisconsin, and later 
came back to Massachusetts in 1882 to 
accept the presidency of this college for 
the second time. He served here but two 
months when he died. In spite of the 
handicap of ill health, Dr. Chadbourne 
was a brilliant man and his son gave B 
very interesting portryal of his father. 



Drop in and see Bill and Al 

And have a steak or perhaps just 
a sandwich and coifee at 

Deady's Diner 

draught beer at diner no. ij NEW COLLEGE STORE 



the Index are the literary editor, Marion 
Smith and her assistants, Frederick 
Andrew, Theodore l.eary, Mary L. Allen, 
Marie Currier, and Harlow He.manson, 
the editor's secretaries, Ik-mice Dolan and 
BertUCa Sbwbert, and the editor-in-chief, 
Daniel J. Foley. 

A number of changes will be made this 
year in the Index, partly because of the 
rather drastic curtailment of funds. This 
will necessitate a condensation of material, 
for instance the grouping of senior pic- 
tures, but not a shortening. On the other 
hand, several new features are to be 
added. There will be no advertising in 
thb) > ear's issue. The photography will 
be handled by Kinsman's Studios of 
Amherst, and the engraving by Jahn- 
Ollier of New York. 



Two Groups Hear 
Disarmament Talk 

Twenty-two members of the Social 
Science Club and nine members of the 
V.W.C.A. World Fellowship Group were 
guests Tuesday evening at an informal 
discussion with President Mary Woolley 
of Mount Holyoke College on World 
Disarmament sponsored by the Mount 
Holyoke Peace Club. Dr. Woolley, who 
is president of Mount Holyoke College, 
was the only United States woman dele- 
gate to the first session of the World 
Disarmament Conference at Geneva in 

1932. 

In answer to one of the questions con- 
cerning disarmament, Dr. Woolley stated 
that there were two factions: the opti- 
mists and the realists. The realists say 
that war is inevitable and the optimists 
contend that such is not the case. The 
advantage is with the realists, however, 
since they obtain more publicity than the 
optimists, due to the news value of war. 
President Woolley places herself in the 
ranks of the optimists because, in her 
work as a disarmament delegate, she has 
been able to sense the underlying senti- 
ment of the various nations. To illus- 
trate, she told of a petition signed by- 
one hundred thousand French ex-service 
men which was presented to the disarma- 
ment conference and which called for 
immediate reduction in armaments. 

Another interesting point which Presi- 
dent Woolley made was that the muni- 
tions manufacturers are doing everything 
in their power to prevent disarmament. 
Dr. Woolley felt that the influence was 
not on the conference itself, but upon the 
peoples of the various nations. She 
furthermore added that the undercurrent 
talk of war between Japan and the 
United States bore unmistakable evidence 
of propaganda on the part of munitions 
manufacturers. 



ATTENTION 

1-Box College Seal Stationery 

1-Fountain Pen 

1-Bottle Carters Ink 

COMPLETE FOR 95 CENTS 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST— SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



In a survev at Hunter College, it was 

found thai of the MO freshman co-eda, 

only one intends to marry after gradu- 
ation. The others are planning to work. 
Swarthmore Phoenix 



Statistics prove that married students 
at Wyoming University get better marks 
than those unattached. Phoenix 



SILK COSTUME SLIPS 

DANCE SETS 

STEP-INS 



RED CROSS DRIVE 

NETS 200 DOLLARS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

of $20.") does not represent the complete 

amount collected as all collectors had not 
reported to the headquarters of the drive 

when the CajJegMM went to pram. 

Harriett! Jackson of the class of 1934 
is rcaponaihai for the publicity of the 

Drive. Silas Little of the claaa of 1938 

waa general chairman of the Chest Drive 

committee. 

Thirty-eight dollars of the total sum 

were designated for the American Red 

CrOM and twelve dollars and tilts OCnta 
for the local unemployment relief com- 
mittee. The rest of the money which w.t- 

undesignated will be equally divided be- 
i ween the two organisations. 

The following organi/.at ions sponsored 
the Campus Chest Drive thai year. 

Senate, Adelpoia, W.S.G.A., Interfra- 

ternity Council. United Religious Coun- 
cil, and the StOCkbridge Student Council. 
The general committee conducting the 
drive was c omp o sed of the following stu- 
dents: Silas Little, chairman; Harrictte 
Jackson, Elizabeth Harrington, Josephine 
Fisher, Dorothy Nurnii, Fred (lark, Ruth 
Avery. Patrick Fitzgerald, and Ambrose 
McGuckian. 



G. Edward Fisher 



GRADUATE STUDENT FROM 

IRAQ TELLS OF BAGHDv 

(Continued from Page 1) 
■M Opened. The schools of inilit a 
training and agriculture soon follower! 
Last year KX) schools were opened for i j 
inhabitants of the villages, and thirtj 
medical centers, in conjunction with lb 
medical college, were set up. Thus, onll 
in the last 20 years have governing; 
schools been established. Previously tl. 
Christian missions had kept open 
limited number of mission schools, an 
for the last fifty years have instructs 
alike, Mohammedan, Jew and Christian 
The missions have always been ove 
crowded and are taxed to their utmost 
educate the ambitious. 

"The government has done an excelleij 
job in its few years of reign, and th 
future is bright," said Mr. Naoum, 
the voice of the youth is heard, and th 
few older conservatives are unheeded, at 
the majority of the population — Bedouj 
Arabs with their unalterable customs 
are engulfed in that spirit of nationalist 
which has already taken hold of th 
youth." 

There seems to be very few likenesy 
between the student in Iraq and a 
American student. The latter impre, 
Naoum as being a happy-go lucky sort 
chap whose main interest in life is to 
posted on the latest sport developmen 
with little thought as to Russia's attitudj 
toward Japan, or the situation in IndJ 
The near east student takes an active pa 
in all political discussions, which forj 
the substance of his leisure hours. Wils 
was the ideal figure for a great man 
years to the Near Easterner, but has b 
replaced by Mussolini, Kemal Pash 
Reza Shah, Lenin, and Ghandi. 

"Western games that have becor 
popular," Mr. Naoum stated, "are aocea 
field hockey, English cricket, and basket 
ball, which are played a great deal hi 
usually only in the cities, as the villad 
have not yet thrown aside the custonj 
of centuries. The principal part of tlj 
student's leisure time is spent in th 
coffee shops lining the wayside, or hidltj 
in gardens. Discussions form the chi| 
item, with some card playing, and lateJ 
billiards." 

Regarding the mythical vices of th 
Arabian, Mr. Naoum has the following 
say: "What interests people in Amend 
is the Oriental harem. Personally, I haj 
never been in a harem, and know RM 
about them now than when 1 was hoaj 
Polygamy and divorce are thing oi 
even among the Mohammedans who A 
allowed l>oth by their religion. I thirl 
that Reno is a busier place than all tlj 
cities of the near east. The picture 
the Fast held by the Occidental is 

erroneoua as my first impression of Aaaj 
i.a. The cinema, which is bacon i 
prevalent in the East, depicta the Anas 

can as dressed ia cowboys clothes, an 
living on the range. That was m\ :l 

uctaaion of the country until I landed 

New York. 

•Since Europe baa been involved eh 

Iraqian affairs for main years, aj 
America has not been a participant. .1 
latter is looked Upon as the Utopia 
the earth, and a model for the nation 
May the growing youth of the nat 
help to make it so." 



$1.00 



ILLUSTRATED EDITIONS 



Formerly $5.00, W7M, and $10.00 

Picture of Dorian dray 

by Oscar Wilde 

Alice's Adventures in Wonderland 

by Lewis Carroll 

C\ rano de Bergerac 

by Edmond Rostand 



Beautifully Printed on Fine Paper 

Rubaiyat of Omar Khayyam 

Green Mansions 

by W. H. Hudson 

Shropshire I. ad 

by A. E. riousman 



and 22 other Titles Just the Thing for Christmas 

JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 



BASS MOCASSINS 

FOR WOMEN 

The Ideal Campus Shoe For Real 
Comfort and Service 

SMOKED ELK MOCASSINS $5.00 

Woman's 8" Bass Hiking Boot 

SMOKED ELK $7.00 

BOLLES SHOE STORE 




Welcome 

To the store of 

Riding Habits 

for Men and 

Women 



Carfare paid on 
purchases of $5.00 
or more 



AfAHERS; 

r+ fHKATUF W * 



THURS. 
NOV. 
23 



Waiter Winchell's 
"BROADWAY 
THROUGH A 
KEYHOLE" 



COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

NORTHAMPTON 

We carry a complete line of 

Riding Boots, Breeches, 

J< dhpurs, Coats, Jackets. 

Also Hiking Boots and 
SportJSlqthes^ 



FR1. 

NOV. 

24 

SAT. 
NOV. 

25 



MON. 
TUES. 
NOV. 
27-28 



William Powell in 

"KENNEL 
MURDER CASE" 



Herbert Marshall in 
"SOLITAIRE MAN" 

— and 
Lew Ayres Ginger Rogers 
in 
"Don't Bet on Love" 



Sinclair Lewis' 
•ANN VICKERS" 

with 

Irene Dunne Bruce Cabot 

Walter Huston Con. Nagh- 

Edna May Oliver 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 



Read about the significance 
,,f the recognition of Russia 
by the United States as 
»old by l>r. Cance. 




!.!. a. c. Library, 



(Lollecjian 



OUTSTANDING EVBNT 
Of HIE WBIK 

The performance given Bjr 
the Varsity Club Is awarded 
the |Mi«ltlun as outstanding 
•VMM of the week. 



■i | 



Vol. XL1V 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1933 



Number 10 



COLLEGE WILL BENEFIT FROM 
GOV'T CIVIL WO RKS PROGRAM 

Three Groups 
Receive Help 



Period for Public Bidding on Dormi- 
tory Expected to be Opened within 
the Next Two Weeks 



AMHERST FAVORITE 

ABODE OF AUTHOR 

(.Continued from Page 4) 
athletic victories and of battles with tl 
"Aggies" irom tne other end of the to«j 

Eugene Field, the children's poet, 
haps wrote many of his inimitable 
whimsical poems in Amherst. He'4 
Hunt Jackson, authoress of the pop'-i'J 
tragic novel Romana lived on the Soil 
Amherst road where a professor of po* 
cal science now resides. Her aoveh 
historical America, adopted for tl 
moving pictures, have ever been popuij 
with the American people. 

Noah Webster of dictionary fame | 
Henry Ward Beecher, the clergy H* 
have lived in Amherst during their bw 
Memorials to both these men may J 
found on the Amherst College campus 



WORCESTER - BOSTON DCCURSION 1 

Save Dollars 
Comfort Assured 
Direct Route 
Fastest I ime 

Tickets ami Information at th< 

COLLEGE BARBER SHOP 

North Dorm. 
Reservations going— make yours n<f 
No tickets sold after Monday 



Although no recent action has been 
laken concerning the awarding of the 
dormitory and library construction con- 
tracts, Secretary Rol>ert Hawley an- 
nounced yesterday that the plans were 
expected to be returned from the State 
Commission in Boston soon and that the 
Massachusetts State College officials 
would open the period for public bidding 
in the next two weeks. The plans of the 
new men's dormitory are in the hands of 
the State Commission but the plans- for 
the proposed fireproof library have not 
been definitely Battled. Basil Wood, 
college librarian, has been in Boston con- 
ferring with the architects for the past 
week and a completion of the plans is 
expected by Saturday after which the 
library plans will be sent to the State 
Commission. 

Secretary Hawley also announced yes- 
terday that Massachusetts State Cjllege 
is to lie a beneficiary under the Civil 
Works program for unemployment relief 
(Continued on Page 4. Column :s 



DR. ROSCOE THATCHER FORMER PRESIDENT 

SUCCUMBS WHILE AT WORK IN LABORATORY 



POSTER EXHIBIT AT 
MEMORIAL BUILDING 

Posters from Nearly Every European 
Country Loaned by Art Association 



■Vlvertising posters from nearly every 
European country are on exhibit in the 
Memorial Building. They have been 
loaned by the College Art Association of 
New York City, a company of volunteer 
nature which collects and sends out 
various art exhibits. 

Posters from France, England, Cer- 
many, Holland, Norway, Sweden, Austria 
Hungary, Russia, Italy, and Switzerland 
advertise hotels, Shakes|>earean plays, 
railroad trips, and steamship lines. By 
far the most colorfjl are the railway 
ixjsters of different countries, principally 
Gernaay, Italy, and Francs. Another 
group of three pasters, unlike American 
advertising, is that of the London p ea ff l 
oi I.ancanshire, Big Ben and Stratford- 
on-Avon. Italian poster art is represented 
by | few forceful pictures of travel inter- 
im in clear deep colors, while Polish 
advertising tends to be more modernistic. 
Russian, Swedish, and French posters 
complete the display which presents the 
possibilities of advertising posters of 
small size designed for small posting 
spar • 

Large billboards are rarely seen in 
Europe, and for this reason the art of 
poater design has made great advances. 
As a rule, the amount of reading matter 
is greatly reduced and is usually de- 
veloped as a decorative feature. 



Approximately Half of Money from 
Chest for Local Welfare Work 

As a result of the genSTOUa giving "" 
the part of the students in the Campus 
Chest Drive, the Christmas season will 
be made more pleasant for many of the 
needy families of Amherst and Hotyohe, 
The funds received i" this drive are to be 

divided uitooon three different groups. 

Of th* money rec-ived in the drive the 
American Red Cross will receive $1 16, the 
Amherst Unemployment Relief Commit- 
tee will receive $22, and the remaining 
$7o will be spent for relief work in Hol- 
yoke. In dividing the money in this way, 

it will be eeea thai app r o xi mately one- 
h ilf of the money will Ik; used in local 
welfare work. 

The $22 which is to be expended for 
the needy in Amherst will l>e used to 
purchase food and clothing. An announce- 
ment has been received from Rev. Edwin 
Bradford Robinson of Holyoke that the 
money which is to go to Holyoke will be 
spent for a large number of different 
items. Some of the money will be used 
in the purchase of eye glaaaea as per 
order of the city clinic. A large portion 
of thj funds received will be used in the 
purchase of clothing and foodstuffs. 
Other specific purposes for which the 
money may be si>ent »rf '•'•" "' ; - light 
charges, medicines, and hospital mils. 
Fuel oil will be provided tor tenements 
in which there has bapO no oJigw .mathod 
of heating provided. Tnlse are all 
definite needs which must be filled if the 
needy |x?ople are to live in comfort 
through the winter months. 




Research Professor in Chemistry, 
Who Was President of College from 
1«>27 to 1«>A2, Dies Suddenly on 
Dec. 6 of Cerebral Hemorrhage 

Dr. RoeCOe W. That* her, president of 
Massachusetts Slate College from 1«>27 

to 1032, and reeearch profeeeor of chem- 
istry since that lime, died yesterday 
morning of Cerebr a l hemorrhage at the 
age of f'.l years. The attack occurred 

at s ;.o yesterday moraiag while Dr. 

Thatcher was at work in his laboratory, 
and death followed about 40 minutes 

later, 

Dr. Thatcher, celebrated as an agri- 
cultural chemist as well as an educator, 
had been in poor health for several years, 
and resigned the presidency of the college 
in the fall of 1989 because of his health. 
The trustees of the college accepted his 
resignation, and offered him the position 

of reeearch proaaaaor of chemistry, with 
duties to start when he felt physically 
able to take up the woik. On the lust of 
April of this year, wit h enthusiasm for the 
type of work from which he had lieeu 
separated since 1(117 because of executive 
(Continued on Page I, Column 1) 

PRESIDENT BAKER 
PRAISES C.C.C. 



PRESIDENT ROSCOE WILFRED THATCHER, 1872-1933 



READING MATTER FOR 
CONSERVATION CORPS 

Basil Wood, the librarian of the college 
has been requested by the Federal 
authorities to send any books no longer 
of use to the college to the Citizens Con- 
servation Camps throughout the state. 
Mr. Wood in compliance with that re- 
quest has asked that students and faculty 
members having books or periodicals 
should hand them in to the library for 
shipment to these camps. 

One of the criticisms directed against 
the centralization of these young men in 
such camps has been the lack of educa- 
tional fa;ilitiei. The collection of books 
at the various camps, the authorities 
hope, will to a limited extent offset the 
disadvantage of lack of educational 
facilities. 

Books of fiction, travel, history, and 
periodicals such as the National Geo- 
graphic are especially desired. 



LIBRARY, NORTH AND SOUTH COLLEGES 

WERE IMPORTANT IN COLLEGE HISTORY 



Pres. Baker's Comment 
on Dr. Thatcher 

In the passing of Dr. Roscoe W. 
Thatcher, the State College has lost 
not only a real friend but a man who 
through five years was an intensely- 
loyal and effective servant of the 
College. The way of Dr. Thatcher's 
passing at work in his laboratory 
is really indicative of his character 
and faithfulness through his years as | 
President of the College. I'robably no 
one will ever know what Dr. Thatcher 
went through when he was forced to 
realize that he was Hearing the end 
of his effective service to the College. 
His desire to continue what he had 
begUB at the College was iniense and 

though he came finally to know just 

what his illness meant, he was ex 
ceedingly loath to give Up. It is 
because of such devotion lo service 
and such faith in the College that we 

shall always owe Dr. Thatcher much 

for the spirit which he lias left as OUT 
inheritani <•. 



Conservation Corps May Become 
Permanent Agencies of Helpfulness 



COMMITTEE CHOSEN 
FOR MILITARY BALL 

Date for Annual Event in Second 
Semester Not Fixed As Yet 

As a result of recent elections by the 
military majors, Page L. Ililand has been 
chosen chairman ol the Military Ball 
committee. The meinbeis <>t this com- 
mittee have not as yel selected I date 
for this annual affair but the Ball will be- 
held daring the ascoad semester. 

The Military Ball ol last year was held 
on March 4th, the night of President 
Roosevelt's inauguration and of the inau- 
gural ball at Washington. "Jack Johnson 
and his Cotton Pickers," the most famous 
negro band in New England, played for 
the ball," says a Collegian article ol 
March 8, 1983. 

Meld in the Drill Hall as usual, t he 
traditional Military Ball is the most out 
■tending social event of the year with 
the poaaibk exceptiona of the Inter 

sorority Formal, the Junior Prom end the 
(Continued on Pane t, Column 1) 



Characterising the Civilian Conserva- 
tion Cot pa as a successful experiment,'' 
Dr. Hugh P. Baker declared in a radio 
talk over Station WBZ last week, "It is 
increasingly evident that these camps, in 
changing forms perhaps, may l>ecome 
permanent agencies of helpfulness, not 
only stabilizing employment but in bring- 
ing all of our lands into ri^ht use." 
President Baker has sjK-nt most of his 
life in forestry and conservation work, 
until he assumed the president of the 
State College early in this year. 

"With fads which should come out of 
an economic survey of the state, and on 
the basis of gradual readjust incut to 
changea which are now taking place, 
there will come about a more satisfactory 
plan of land use. In other words, as time 
goaa on it will be easier to assign certain 
areas for agriculture and other areas for 
forest growth." 

The State Collage prcsidcnl advocated 
establishing what he termed "working 
foreata forests thai will satislv all our 
needs." lie continued, "Our needs in 
the forests for recreation, (or beauty, and 
for the purpose oi labor stabilization are 
very great. Back of these particular 

needs there ia always the need for arood. 
In this need for arood, the college is 
planning for the bringing back of small 
wood-using industries." 



With plans for new dormitories and a I 
library come thoughts of those build- 
soon to be Jass >d as "old." The' 
cationa of the Library, North and j 
a College, were great epochs in the j 
ory of the College. Amherst College 
offered Maaaachueetta Agricultural 
ge the use of her library. However, 
distance from town and afternoon 
•- interfered with taking satisfac- 
advantage of this offer. Hence, it 
necessary that the new college have 
iwn library. Previous to IKS:} books 
lining to the college had been stowed 
v in the reading room of North 
' ege. Finally, it was suggested that 
be expended to classify and catalog 
■• books; but since the money was not 
coming, old debts on the treasurer's 
s were collected and transferred for 
rary fund. 



In 1 884 through the efforts of President 
GreenOUgh, the legislature approve.! the 
plana for the Chapel Library building. 
The architect was Stephen C. Earle ..I 
Worcester; the contractor, John Beaton. 
The corner stone was laid with appropri- 
ate a ervl ce a , <>" ■ bleak, autumn day, 
Nov. ti, 1884. Beneath the corner stone 
were laid a copy of the original charter 

of the college, an ffii Index, a copy of the 

last Cycle, and several daily papers. An 
interesting feature of the excision was 
the reading of a letter received that day 
from John C. Cutter 72, then in Japan, 
sending his hearty go<xl wishes and a 
check for $100. A permanent library- 
fund of $10,000 was desired, but to 1887 
it had amounted to 89.168JB for the 
support of the library then containing 
1» 1,909 volumes. 

'Continued on Page 2. Column 1) 



CAM PI S CALENDAR 

" Sotte are so drsolute but somelhint dear, 
Dtcrer ttu ■ ■ ■■' P ' ' ■ ■ 

1 lAoMfJU, <i«<.' ilnims the ftosMff <>) a tear. 
r,\mn 
( hdde Ilarolde. Canto It, St. 24 



Thursday, December 7 

.",u(i p in. Boxing meet, Pnyi. •'-<'• «"Ik- 

8.00 pan. Bay Slata Revue, stocunaee, 
Rehean >l 
Friday, December 8 

;,(K) p.m. WreeUiaa aaeet, Pays, Ed. W-ln. 

8.00p.m. Community Concert. Sprmxfield 

M)0 p.m. Detroit Symphony. Sage Hall 
Saturday, December 9 

8.00 p.m. Informal, Memorral Burldmg 
Sunday, December 10 

9.00 a.m. Ch.iix:!. Stockbridge Aud. 

3.00 p.m. Philharmonic Concert, Memorial 
Building 
Tuesday, December 12 

8.00 p.m. Chorus Rehearsal, Bay State 
Revue 
Wednesday, December 13 

7.00 p.m. i olltiian Competition 

8.00 p.m. Orchestra, Bowker Auditorium 

8.00 p.m. Band Rehearsal 
Thursday. December 14 

11.00 a.m. Insignia Convocation 



UNITED STATES GOVT ACTED WISELY IN 

RECOGNIZING RUSSIA, THINKS DR. CANCE 



Dr. Alexander E. Cence ol the depart 
merit of agricultural economics, in as 

interview with a Collegian reporter, 

si,, ted that the United Slate- a- led 

wiselv in recognizing Russia at this time. 
The agreement made between Pre si dent 
ftooae vel t and Maxim Litvtnov, repre 

sentative of the Soviet government, 

terminates the sixteen year period ol 

iiou recognition which has existed l>e- 

tween these tWO e,t<-at nations. 

The last Russian government to be 
recognized by the United States was the 

Kerensky government which wae deponed 

by Trotsky and Lenlfl in November 1817. 
Dr. Cance peseta Out that this Trotsky- 
Lenin government, through immediately 
making |>eace with Germany, lost the 
favor of the allied nations and thus failed 
to receive due recognition from them. The 
United States government even refused 



nit ion after the war bad terminated 
becauee of the tremendoua amount of 
Communist propaganda then prevalent 
which advocated the downfall of all 
organised governments. I here were, how- 
ever, other grievancea arhich we had with 
the Russian gove r n ment . We did not 
like the action of the Soviet Union in 
refusing to honor the debts incurred by 
the Kerensky government , for Russia 

thus gave evidence that she could not be 

depended to fulfill her own business , ■ i 
tracts. Ar".tlier point in the Russian 

program which did not appeal to the 
American people was in the fact that we 

did not like the strong atheistic tenden- 
cies which were then rampant in Russia; 
we bohed upon the Russian as heathens 
w ith whom we wished to have no dealings. 
Subsequent conditions, however, have 
(Continued on Page 2, Column 3) 



I 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1933 




/nbassacbus^tW Collegian 



Gbe Campus (trier 

— " 



3C 



(trier I 



Well, back to the old grind again . 
After our holiday, we may be able to get 
some rest, provided our Ec. and Mil- 
profs, have not had their tonsils out. 



StocRbrtfcae 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts State College. 
Published every Thursday by the students. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL, Editor-in-chief 
GLBNN F.SHAW Managing Editor RUTH CAMPBELL. Associate Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Athletics 

THEODORE M. LEARY '35, Editor 
SILAS LITTLK '35. 
JACK FOSTER '36 
ALHERT RICHARDS '36 

Intercollegiate* 
RUTH D. CAMPBELL '84, Editor 

Features 
THEODORE LEARY '35 
DAVID ARENBERG '35 



News Department 
DAVID ARENBERG "35 Editor 
Bl KNS ROBH1NS ':$4 
W. SNOWIiON THOMAS '34 
ELIZABETH HARRINGTON '35 
MARY LOl ISE ALLEN '35 
PATKK K FIT/(il'.RALD '30 
EDYTHE PARSONS '36 
FLORENCE SALLNIER '36 



Wonder who will wear the regal crown of 
Dean's Board monarch? 

Also heard in the Hub: "How did 
youse guys know that we wuz Wellesley 

broads?" 



Who was the Math. prof, who nearly 
choked to death on a piece of chalk that 
he was chewing? 



At the elections of the class of 1935 
held on Nov. 27, three men were elected 
to serve on the Student Council, Samuel 
T. Douglas, Jr., Francis P. Dolan, and 
George F. Cavanagh. 

Election of class officers resulted in a 
tie vote between A. L. Smith of Cleve- 
land, Ohio, and Kenneth Rcid of Noank, 
Connecticut, for president. A revote will 
be taken Wednesday, Dec. 6. Earl 
Johnson of Middlebury, Vt. was elected 
vice-president and Wesley M. Ball of 
Wakefield, secretary and treasurer. 



announcements 



BOARD OF MANAGERS 

EDWARD J. TALBOT '34. Business Manager 
W. LAWRENCE SCHENCK '34. Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE »34. Circulation Mgr. 

Business Assistants .«««* wn r\n m 

GEORGE PEASE '38 NELSON STEVENS '35 JOHN WOOD 35 

TELEPHONE 834-W 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $1.75 PER YEAR. SINGLE C OPIES 10 CENTS 



Is it true that a certain loquacious in- 
dividual calls the town library a joke, 
and that college library named after a 
tire, a railroad station? 



Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. In case of change of address, •ubacrlber 
-111 %££ Mtlfv the business manager as soon as possible. Alumni and undergraduate contributions 
5 '£5S£«2n(M>7 Tny^onfmunication* or notices must be received by the editor-in-chief on 
•r before Monday evening. . 

Kntered as second^lass matter at tbs Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 
Of po^gfpr"ideT?or1n i Section 1103. Act of October. 1917. authorized August 20. 1918. 



Wonder if the new library will like- 
wise be haunted with those whispering, 
peanut-eating, gum-chewing, candy-suck- 
ing, nail-Diting, chair-scraping, love-sick 
students? 



PRESIDENT ROSCOE WILFRED THATCHER 

Because of the sudden death of President Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher, scientist, 
educator, and executive, there is added another name to the list of "immortals" of 
the Massachusetts State College. In the desire of making his immortality more 
lasting and more concrete, and of clarifying his place in the history of the develop- 
ment of the college, we have given in the following editorial a summary of his out- 
standing characteristics and of his contributions to the college during his adminis- 
tration as tenth president. 

As a scientist, Dr. Thatcher was preeminent as a chemist. His national reputation 
as an agricultural chemist established before he became the head of this institution 
bespeaks of his abilities in the field. His recently "Proposed Classification of the 
Chemical Elements with Respect to Their Functions in Plant Nutrition" established 
definitely his place in American science. As a sciencist, he was a thorough worker, 
a man intellectually honest, a man who was a lover of knowledge possessed of a keen 
insight into the physical world. He was an industrious and painstaking worker as 
evidenced by his chemical contributions to science. 

As M educator, he saw the problems of modern colleges with clarity, sanity, and 
with hope for the solutions of these problems. He conceived of vocationalism as the 
solution to the increasing complexity of the modern world. In his inaugural address, 
he gav^ the dementi of his educational theories when he said: "It is my earnest 
hope and ambition that Vt will always stand as proud exemplars of the best type of 
that vocational education which seeks to dignity and ennoble the agricultural and 
industrial pursuits of life, and to fit individual students for successful, intelligent, and 
contented occupai ions of some worthy vocation as citizens of this {rent democracy." 
When President Thatcher accepted the emblem of the presidency of Massachu- 
setts State College, he had, according to former President Lewis, three problems to 
solve, the probleme of definition, of adjustment, and of organization. During his 
administration the cluck between those men and womenof the state, of the college 
and of the student body who desired a strict vocational and agricultural education 
and thON who favored B liberal edw ation came to a climax. Flanked by these two 
opposing forces, he demonstrated his tactfulness and diplomacy when he so handled 
these two groups that with the exception of a small Hare, the clash did not cause 
too much trou: |e. When the proper time came for a definition of the purpose of the 

College, he |ave thai definition which was manifested in the change in name from 
Massachusetts Agricultural College to the Massachusetts Stale College. The in- 
creasing enrollment, the trends in agricultural, industry, and education demanded 
that the college adjust itself to the new movments in these- fields. Through the 
same diplomacy, the same tact, be brought about a partial readjustment which 
permitted the college to move forward. The problem of organization, he also at- 
tempted to wive by the limptificatiou of the courses offered in the college curriculum. 
We ran characterize him M a man by quoting from Professor Rand's recently 
published History of the College. "President Roscoe Thatcher people notice him 
quickly, then look a second time. There is something about his appearance (he 
titan body, the deeply lined open face -that suggests the Nebraskian prairies where 
he spent his youth." "There is nothing tempet mentally timid about this man." 
"He is making a good impression particularly upon hi.s staff. They like his genuiness, 
his courage, his horse-sense, even his occasional bluntness." He was cautious al- 
most too cautious before acting. There was nothing retiring about him; he was of 
the world. Nothing metaphysical nor ascetic, he was a man flesh and bones, solid 
and here. 

During his administration. President Thatcher made several definite contribu- 
tions to the college. The Stockbridge School of Agriculture was strengthened, stu- 
dent enrollment increased rapidly during his administration. The Physical Education 
building was constructed and dedicated during the year of his presidency. The 
student health service was inaugurated and the name of the college was changed. 
"We can sim erclv say," a reCCttl editor of the Colkgian writes, "that the period from 
1927 to PW-, the extent of Dr. Thatcher's administration, has brought about more 
significant changes than perhaps any other period in the history of the college." 
However, the greatest contribution of President Thatcher was himself. He gave so 
much of himself to the college, when weakened by an internal disease, that he 
shortened his own life. 

In summation, then, «« may say of Dr. and President Thatcher that he was 
preeminently a s.ientist who, suffering internally, devoted five years of his short 
life to the solutions of the problems of the Massachusetts State College, and that 
under his administration, the college greatly developed, accepting new duties and 
fulfilling its old as efficiently as ever. 



'37: "Hey, Louie. What's the idea of 
calling this oyster stew? There's only 
one oyster here to flavor it." 

Louie: "That wasn't put in to flavor 
it. That's only to christen it!" 



Outnumbered nearly two to one, the 
senior class of Stockbridge held off the 
freshmen in the annual hat rush on the 
drill field Nov. 27, to win by a margin of 
six caps. 

At 4.30 the seniors and freshmen lined 
up at opposite ends of the field facing 
each other; the caps were placed in the 
center. For a while, due to a high wind, 
it looked as though the hats would be 
blown across the valley. At the whistle 
the seniors and frosh charged towards the 
hats and a stern warfare was carried on, 
with grunts and groans rending the air 
as some gladiator's face was stepped on. 
At the whistle stopping the fray, a count 
of caps was taken and the score was, 
seniors 39 and freshmen 33. 



Any truth to the rumor that our new 
physics instructor has won many six-day 
bicycle races? 



FUNERAL ARRANGEMENTS 

The funeral of Dr. Roscoe W. 
Thatcher will be held at two o'clock 
Friday afternoon, in Bowker Audi- 
torium. The Rev. John A. Hawley 
of the First Congregational Church 
in Amherst will officiate at the ser- 
vice. Following the funeral services, 
the body will be cremated and taker 
to Minneapolis, Minn, for burial. 

Dr. Thatcher's graduate students 
are to act as pall-bearers and the 
cabinet which served under Dr. 
Thatcher while he was president, will 
be honorary bearers. Arrangements 
have not as yet been completed for 
ushers at the service. The classes of 
the college will end at 12 o'clock 
Friday noon in respect to Dr. Thatcher 
and to permit students to attend the 
funeral services. 




Htbletics 




MAROON AND WHITE B00TERS 
ry ON FOUR AND LOST THREE 



She was only a lumberman's daughter, 
but she certainly wood. 



Corn-fed Co-ed: "Why! You're on my 
foot!" 

Flamboyant Frosh: "Gotta stand some 

where lady." 



LIBRARY, NORTH AND SOUTH 

COLLEGES IN HISTORY 

(Continued from Page 1) 
North College teas officially opened on 

September 10, 1S98 to house f>4 students. 

In 1K.S4 it was declared "well nigh unfit 
for OCCttpancy" and was extensively re- 
paired. The two front rooms served as 

libraries. In 1908 it was thoroughly 
renovated into a modern dormitory, a 

dormitory minus the porch and either 

oddities. Hiis dormitory contained two 
reception rooms known as the "Social 



Union," a postoffice and the Colttfittn 

office in the east entry, dormitory and 

fraternity rooms on the upper floors, and 
B college store, post rooffl, and shower 
baths in the basement. 

South College replaced the old, original 
dormitory where the class ot 71 had lived 
and suffered through the first examina- 
tions. To this new dormitory in 1806 
came the first electric lights to appear cm 
the campus, South College has for 
several years been used not only as a 
dormitory but as the building housing 

the administrative offices <>t the College. 



U. S. ACTED WISELY IN 

RECOGNIZING RUSSIA 

(Continued from Page 1) 
caused us to desire to come to a closer 
understanding with Russia. In the first 
place, our export trade has fallen off 
greatly, many of the products which 
Russia formerly purchased of us she now 
purchases from ( .erinany. Aa a roult of 

our recognising Russia we hope that we 

may Win back some of this lost export 

trade. It is definitely known that Russia 

is desirous of purchasing American cotton, 
telephones, agricultural equipment, rail- 
road equipment , and other tyjies of he a\ v 
machinery, because she likes the quality 

of American products, but Dr. Cance 
points out that the primary reason for 
recognizing Russia is that we now recog- 
nize the folly of disregarding any nation 
which has become so fully established as 
has Russia. In short, we today l>elicvc 
that Russia is a prominent n, it ion and will 
continue to exist as such. The very fact 
that it has b ecome so strongly established 
should be sufficient cause for the United 
St.ites to recognize the nation. 

Since we, as a people, were becoming 
slightly less antagonistic to Russia. 
President Roosevelt decided that the 
time was ripe for him to enter into 
negot iations with Maxim Litvinov, the 
Russian diplomat who has played such a 
prominent part in forming unitary pacts 
between Russia and other foreign nations. 
Dr. Cance cites the points of agreement 
reached by these two representatives, 
Roosevelt and Litvinov, in their recent 
conferences. Litvinov promised President 
Roosevelt that no Communistic propa- 
ganda from Moscow would be spread 
throughout the United States. He prom- 
ised that all Russian claims of war 
damage done by the American army in 
Siberia would be waived, and that the 
claims against the Kerensky government 
would be ajudicated in the near future. 
President Roosevelt also secured the 
promise from Litvinov that all Americans 
in Russia will be granted perfect freedom 
to worship God in any way they may 
desire. 

There are several definite results which 
will come as a result of recognition. 
Americans will now be able to obtain 
passports for Russia in a regular manner 
instead of sending to Russia for the 
passports as formerly. The United States 
will immediately establish a consular 
service in Russian cities. American citi- 
zens in Russia will now be under the 
protection of the American government. 
As regards the effect of recognition on 
American-Russian trade, Dr. Cance be- 
lieves that the ordinary man is inclined 
to put too much emphasis on the amount 
of trade we shall receive from Russia. 
He pointed out I he fact that in the past 

few years, commerce and trade between 



Stockbridge was defeated by the Deer- 
field Academy team in football on Nov. 
22 by one point, 7-0. The game was 
brilliant and hard fought, Stockbridge 
showing a very fine offensive, but un- 
fortunately was not able to convert the 
point after the touchdown, losing a 
chance to tie the game. Wood scored the 
touchdown for Stockbridge on a slant off 
tackle and then reversed his field crossing 
the goal line without a single Deerfield 
player near him, a beautiful 35-yard dash. 
Other Stockbridge seniors who played 
outstandingly were O'Connor and Don- 
dero at guards, and Captain Zuretti at 
end. 



Russia and Germany has increased per 
ceptiblv while that between the Soviet 
Union and America has fallen markedly. 
The increase in Russo-t.erman trade was 
caused by friendly relations between these 
two countries and extension of credit to 
Russia by the German government. 
Hitler, however, has antagonized the 
Soviet Union Government which will 
swing much of her trade to America. 

In summarizing, Russo- American trade 
Dr. Cance says, "The Soviet Union is 
very desirous of obtaining certain Ameri- 
can products, but the amount which we 
sell that government will depend on our 
willingness to extend worthwhile credit. 
Our American capitalists, who do not 
care to lend money to the Soviets, should 
take into consideration the fact that 
Russia has not defaulted on any of her 
debts. Again, the amount of trade will 
depend on our willingness to receive cer- 
tain Russian exports such as fish, furs, 
and managanese." 



Informal Dance 

There will be an Informal dance, 
Saturday evening at 8 o'clock in the 
Memorial Building. The Amherst Sere- 
nades will play for the dance, admission 
for which will be fifty cents a couple and 
forty cents for stags. 

Entomology 

Prof. Claude R. Kellogg delivered an 
address on "Stingless Bees of Central 
America" at a meeting of the Fernalcl 
Entomology Club, Dec. 6. 

Mathematics 

Speakers at the next session of the 
Mathematics Club on Wednesday, Dec 
13, will be Abraham Feinberg '35 on 
"Recreations in Mathematics," and Thos. 
J. Reilly '35 on "Indeterminate Equa- 
tions." 

Radio Concert 

The program of the New York Phil- 
harmonic orchestra to l>e heard over the 
radio in the Memorial Building on Sun- 
day, Dec. 10, will consist of the following 
numbers: Piano Concerto, Mozart, solo- 
ist, Ossip Gabrilowitsch, director of the 
Detroit Symphony Orchestra; Symphony 
in E Flat, Mozart; and the overture 
Euryanthe, by Weber. 



COMMITTEE CHOSEN 

FOR MILITARY BALL 

(Continued from Pa.se 1) 
Soph-Senior Hop which comes near the 
close of the College year. 

The members of the committee for this 
year are Page Hiland, chairman, who was 
also a member of last year's committee; 
Douglas Daniels, Ambrose McGuckian, 
Russell Sturtevant, and Joseph Whitney, 
all of the class of 1034. One member is 
from the junior class, Albert F. Burgess. 



Co-ed News 

From 8 to 11.15 p.m. on Friday, Dec. 8 
Sigma Beta Chi is giving a "Vic" party 
at the s o r o r ity house. Dorothy Masters 
is chairman of the sophomore sorority 

members in charge of this dance open only 
to sorority members. Chaiierones will be 
Prof, and Mrs. Harry N. Glick. 

Sigma Beta Chi will donate a Christmas 
basket of foot!, clothing, and toys to a 
needy family of five children and their 
mother. The social committee composed 
of Marjorie Jensen, Ellen Guion, Grace 
(ioulart, and Lois Friedrich is conducting 
this charitable work. 

On Monday night, Dec. 18, members of 
Sigma Beta Chi are having a Christmas 
party at which they will exchange gifts 
The party will l>e a farewell reunion lie- 
fore the m e mb er s separate for the holiday. 

Boxing and Wrestling 

All students of Massachusetts State 
College and Stockbridge School interested 
in boxing please report to the Physical 
Education Building at 5 p.m. today. All 
students interested in wrestling report at 
the Physical Education Building at 5 p.m. 
tomorrow afternoon. 



\HARRIERS HAVE WON 37 
OUT OF 55 DUAL MEETS 

State has a record of 37 wins to 18 
defeats in cross-country since Coach 
Derby started guiding the harriers in 
1922. The best years were 1922 and 1925 
when the teams were undefeated, while 
the most disastrous season for the Ma- 
roofl runners was 1930 when they failed 
to win a single meet. 

Twice have all of the seven men on the 
Mate team finished before any of the 
opponent's harriers— the first thne against 
Worcester Tech in 1925 and the second 
sgsinst the Amherst athletes in 1920. 
Not one of the teams whom Massachu- 
setts has met more than twice has the 
advantage in the series, although there 
are two even counts. Wesleyan has a 
record of five victories and the same 
number of defeats at the hands of the 
Maroon forces, while Northeastern's is 
one aud one. The Jumbos, supposedly 
Mate's arch rival, has never triumphed 
over the latcer's harriers in the three dual 
meets. With Amherst, the count is six 
victories for the Maroon to four for the 
Lord Jeffs. St. Stephens has won only 
tne in six contests; yet they have fared 
[better than the Terriers of Boston Uni- 
versity who have conquered not once in 
their four meetings with the State run- 
Iners. Williams' record is three defeats to 
me win; while that of Worcester Tech 
tends at .sight to three. 

In the single contests with different 
■ol leges, the record is three defeats to 
\co triumphs. Connecticut State and 
Rhode Island Stale have each been de- 
eated once, while the wins have been 
becked up by Harvard, Rensselaer, and 
Springfield. State has not done very well 
n the New England IntercolL'giates or 
he Harvard Open Intercollegiates, never 
intsbiag any better than seventh in the 
New Englands or sixth in the Harvard 
(pen. The record of the seasons by years: 

W.P.I. 26-30. Wesleyan 26-29, Amherst 
25-32. 

923 W.P.I. 26-30. Wesleyan 28-29. Amherst 
:si-24. Williams 37-19. 

W.P.I. 25-33, Wesleyan 28-27. Amherst 
26-34, R.I'. I. 46-15, Connecticut 25-34. 
1925 W.P.I. 15-50. Wesleyan 43-15, Amherst 

8. Williams 21-36. B.U. 25-32. 
1 126 Wesleyan 24-33, Amherst 15-50, Williams 

1(1-39, Tufts 26-33, B.U. 26-29. 
927— W.P.I. 26-29, Wesleyan 22-34. Harvard 

90-18, B.U. 26-29. 
1928 -W.P.I. 27-52, Weslevan 36-20, Amherst 
27-52. St. Stephens 34-72, Springfield 26-34. 
• W.P.I. 31-24. Wesleyan 16-39. Amherst 
23, St. Stephens 38-61. B.U. 26-29. 
930— W.P.I. 43-16. Wesleyan 39-16. Amherst 
42-16. St. Stephens 29-26. 
931— W.P.I. 25-31. Wesleyan 34-23, Amherst 

36-21, St. Stephens 17-45. 
932— W.P.I. 20-35, Tufts 17-38. Amherst 18-37. 

St Stephens 15-30, Northeastern 39-20. 
1933— W.P I. 28-27. Tufts 22-33, Williams 19-35, 
St. Stephens l<-38. Northeastern 26-30. 



BRIGGS COMBINE 

DEFEATED WESLEYAN 

"Characteristic of the team was the 
fact that they played their hardest and 
didn't plan to loje." Thus Coach Larry 
Briggs sums up the attitude of his soccer 
team which has just completed its fourth 
successful season under his supervision. 
Coach Briggs further states that capital- 
ization of opportunities- -more so this 
season than in any other -played a ba^ic 
part in the success of his charges. 

Eour wins, three losses— two of them 
heartbreakers-— tell of the activities of 
the team on the field against the strongest 
opposition a State team has yet met up 
with on the soccer field. The team opened 
the season by taking the Worcester Tech 
booters into camp 3-1. Here the finesse 
of the State offense was manifested and 
gave indication as to the strong offensive 
play they were to exhibit all season. 
Jackson scored one goal which was just a 
continuation of his counters of the two 
previous seasons and which also put him 
one step nearer what was to be a nineteen 
goal total for his three years of inter- 
collegiate play. 

The toers from Trinity College checked 
the Bay State lads the following week, 
3 to 1. This loss did the team, as a team, 
as much good as a victory might have. 
The eleven clicked in fine style, and al- 
though the score was against them, they 
were awakened to their possibilities and 
from that point on played an aggressive 
game with the "never say die" spirit 
foremost in their minds. 

Tufts happened to be the next to play 
the Maroon and White squad. It felt the 
reaction of the State team from the 
Trinity game and were overwhelmed by 
the offensive power of the latter. 

State met Amherst ne\t and were 
downed by the slim margin of 1 to 0. The 
game was hard fought and was a typical 
State-Amherst tussle. The loss can be 
directly attributed to the failure to con- 
vert opportunities into realities. 

Dartmouth furnished the biggest thrill 
for the Bay Staters, and although the) 
were again on the wrong side of the score 
it can be readily announced that they 
provided no set-up for the Wah-Hoo- 
Wahs. It was a heart-breaker to lose 
the game having l>een about even till the 
Big Green scored in the last four minutes. 

State's oldest rival, Connecticut State, 
again succumlied to the offense of the 
Massachusetts men, 3 to 2. The Nut- 
meggers, who have yet to win a game 
(Continued on Page 4. Column 5) 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST— SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



POEM OF THE MONTH 

REVELER 

I wrap me in the satin of the sun, 

Radiant, golden -threaded gown of morn; 

I fold me in the cool, damp veil of dew 
Before the daylight hours are born; 

I wind me in the silver silken sheath 
Of moonlight on an August night, 

In velvet of the mist myself enwreath. 

When I wear the long, gray cloak of rain, 
It is the time for me to play another role — 

I need so much to shrive me of my lovely lies, 
Unpretentiously to play confessor to my soul! 

Author, Sandra Gutbefl '37 
• Judge, Mr. Vernon P. Helming 

Manuscripts for the .limitary competition must he left in 
Mr. Ruiiil'.s offire hy the 16th of this month. 



u 



Statc-Sportllflbt" 



THIS COLUMNIST SAYS. 

Many alumni and several members ol 
the faculty have spoken to us about t he- 
general absence of college spirit among 
the student body of this college and have 
lamented the indifferent support of the 
Maroon and White football eleven by the 
Massachusetts State students. Our grid- 
iron eleven has completed its 1933 season, 
winning five games and losing but three, 
a very successful record considering the 
fact that Massachusetts State has on its 
football schedule many colleges with a 
much larger enrollment than State. In 
reply to many comments made by the 
so-called "campus quarterbacks" about 
the play of the State football varsity 
during the latter part of the season may 
I say that the average student at Massa- 
chusetts State has had too positive cer- 
tainty about the chances of the State 
team to win, and has been too hasty in 
condemning the play of our varsity, 
apparently never stopping to think that 
the players out upon the field were the 
best we had. The average State student 
does not remenilier apparently that Coach 
Taube hai developed the Massachusetts 
State football fortunes tremendously in 
his first three years here and made the 
Maroon and White grid eleven an ob- 
jective team on all its opponents' sched- 
ules. The two years previous to Mel 
Taube'a arrival at State, the varsity foot- 
ball eleven won but three games and lost 
thirteen. In the three years of Tuufao's 
regime the Maroon and White has accom- 
plished the phenomenal record of IK 
victories, six defeats and two ties. In 
view of this remarkable achievement, it 
is Wjry irritating to hear students, criti- 
cize the work of the varsity, which was 
Crippled .ill season by an injury to its 
star back, Lou Mush. 

We wish that the students of Muss. 
State had more of the Notre Dame spirit 
Last wick before the Notre I). line scpiad 
departed for its big game with Army, the 
entire' student body accompanied the 

scpiad to the station regardless of tin- fact 

that Notre Dame bad lost five gamei this 
season. Before the "Irish" departed for 
New York preparat ions were made for a 
giant reception to lie held in honor of 
the team upon its return, regardless ol 
the outcome of the game which Notre 
Dame was entering as the heavy under- 
dog! 



LOUIS BUSH HONORED BY 

OPPOSING GRID ELEVENS 



STATE VARSITY PICKS 
ALL-OPPONENT TEAM 

Having completed ■ successful season, 

his team winning five games and hieing 
three, Lou Bush, leader of the Maroon 
and White gridiron forces, with the assist 
ante of his cohorts, has given his selections 
for the outstanding players who have per- 
formed against Massachusetts State this 
year. 

English of Amherst is chosen as t In- 
most outstanding linesman, and Fisher 
of Rhode Island State, blading scorer of 
New England this season, is picked as 
the most outstanding back. Meyer, 
Rensselaer end; Hubbard, Huwcloin full- 
back; and Kehoe, Amherst back, have 
the honor of having been chosen twice 
by Captain Leary last year, and by Lou 
bush this season. 

In the opinion of Lou Hush, the Am- 
herst team presented the best passing 
attack, Tufts the hardest charging line, 
and Rhode Island State had the best set 
of running backs. 

Captain Bush's selection! as outstand 

ing players; 

Ends — Modlis/ewski, K.I., McN'ultv, 

W.P.I. 

Tackles Low, Mowdoin; Stephney, 
R.I.; Linberg, Tufts. 

Querist — Cruickshank, W.P.I.; Rich- 
ardson, St. Anselms. 

Centers— English, Amherst; Grogan, 
St. Anselms. 

(Quarterbacks Hubbard, Bowdoin; 
Howes, St. Anselms. 

Fullbacks Haraveilc, bowdoin; Cronin 
Conn. State. 

Halfbacks Fisher, R.I.; Kehoe, Am- 
herst; Moses, Amherst; Meyer, R.P.I. ; 

FroeUch, Tufts. 



BOOKS FOR THE 

Personal Christmas Cards 
50 cards with your name $1.00 


WHOLE FAMILY 

AUTOGRAPHED AUTHORS 

Frank Prentice Rand 

Walter Dyer 

Robert Frost 

David Morton 

David Grayson 


FOUNTAIN PENS 
$1.00 and up 


Line-a-Day Books 

Diaries 

Leather Photograph Frames 

JAMES A. L0V 


THREE LITTLE PIGS 

With Walt Disney Pictures 
12 in color $1.00 

f ELL, Bookseller 



Drop in and see Bill and Al 

And have a steak — or perhaps just 
a sandwich and coffee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER NO. 1 



SKI 
Outfits 

and 
WINTER 
SPORT- 
WEAR 
for Men 

and 
Women 

We Stock 

Ski Pants 

Jackets 

Coats, 

Ski Boots 

and all the 

latest 1033 

Sportwear 

Both Ladies' and Mens' styles 

and sizes in stock 
Carfare paid on purchases of $5.00 

COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST.. NORTHAMPTON 




Therefore, in the future, stand back of 
the- colon of Massachusetts State College 
OS the gridiron, the basketball court or 

the baseball diamond. IT is VOUR 
TEAM! WIN OR LOSE STAND 
HACK OF IT! 

And 

We sincerely ho()C that all those fresh 
men that have !>een awarded class 
numerals in the various sports will not 
forget that there arc- studies to be done 
every day. Every one who received I 
numeral is potential varsity material next 
year so we advise the frosh not to neglect 
the scholastic side of college, and be- cm 
the eligible list for varsity participation 
next fall. 



TUFTS VOTES BUSH 
'MOST OUTSTANDING" 

Because Ol his groat work on the grid- 
iron this tall, Lou bush has been rec ei vi ng 

honors from the various New England 
colleges during the past week. Captain 
bush, halfback of the Mass. State football 
eleven, has been chosen on the all- 
opponent teams of Tufts, St. Ansehns 
ami Rhode- Island. Donald Smith waB 
honored by Tufts as the best right end 
which opposed them this season and 
Paul Shaffuer, fiery guard, was selected 
as the liest guard which St. Anselms fated 
all fall. 

Lou Mush was selected as captain of 
the Rhode Island State- all opponent team 
by the head coach ol a team which in- 
cluded Brown in its schedule. Quoting 
from the Rhocic Island weekly: "Heading 
this array of brilliant loot ball talent is 
the inimitable Lou Bush, the nation's 
leading scorer in 1032, l.ou did not come 
up to expectations as a scoring threat 
this past season as he was continually 
handicapped by injuries. In the Mass. 
State game the fans were treated to one 
of the finest examples of leadership ever 
witnessed on S tu de nt 's I'icld. With the 
entrance of Hush into the fray, the 
Amherst boys took a new lease of life 
and went ahead to win the game after 
trailing by a touchdown. In recognition 
of his all around ability he- has been 
elected captain of this mythical team." 

And in a poll at Rhode Island State for 
the ten outstanding features of the grid 
season we discover that No. is: Junior 
Kenney's t .i< kb- ol Lou bush with the 
Massachusetts State- wondei boy otf to 
a score after evading t be whole seCOMUU \ . 
And No. '.I is: Holding the nation's lead- 
ing scorer scoreless. Lou bush ol Mas-. 
State failed to score. 

being chosen as the most outstanding 
back that Tufts faced all season by the 
Jumbo captain, Mi :< ■onaglc, Captain 

Bush received further honors. Quoting 
from the Tuft. College weekly: "And for 
a courageous hallbac k we take off our 
hats to bonis bush, State's hue- captain. 
He pulled more tricks on one- afternoon 
I hail most signal callers would pull all 
season because of his desire to beat Tubs 
at least once- during his football career. 
Ala- and alack, Loufal was unable to 
break the jinx Tufts has had over him 
for the last three ye.iis. At one time he- 
caught one of ( irinnell's punts and finding 
his path blocked while attempting to run 
(Continued on 1'aKe I, Column I) 



The College Candy Kitchen 

Is The Agent For 

Page & Shaw's, Cynthia Sweets and 

Kemp's Chocolates and Salted Nuts 

'always available and fresh 



BASS MOCASSINS 

FOR WOMEN 

The Ideal Campus Shoe For Real 
Comfort and Service 

SMOKED ELK MOCASSINS $5.00 

Woman's 8" Bass Hiking Boot 

SMOKED ELK $7.00 

BOLLES SHOE STORE 



They're In The Rough 

The new suitings Tweeds in Grays, Browns, Checks 

Priced at ?35.oo and up 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 



\ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS, COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1933 



HICKEY -- FREEMAN -- SUITS 

Men of keen judgment know that good clothes are the best investment 
They have a true valuation of distinctive appearance both in style and fit 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



CURRENT EVENT OF 
THE WEEK 



Head about the work Secre- 
tary Hawley does a* secre- 
tary of the College and to 
the President. 



/Bbassacbus 



TUFTS YOTKS 1USH 

"MOST OUTSTANDING" 

(Continued from Page 1) 
to his right, In.' turned his back <lelil>er 
airly to the charging Tufts men an<l re- 
versed his held. If he were even tackled 
while attempting this, we fear the Out- 

come. It lakes qui' 1 ' • ll)t <)f '" ,|Vl ' ' |S 

well as intestinal fortitude to do this. . . 
Hush was a constant thorn in the tide oi 
the Tufts team and has always to lie 
guarded Cardttlly because there was no 
telling when he would jaunt off on one 

of his spectacular runs. . . We feel sorry 

to see Mush go.. . but then . . . we feel 

very happy." 

And incidentally St. rtoatltna seler 

ted the State Wa.klield as the best MBt 
of backs that it faced all season and the 
New Hampshire athletes faced BOetOfl 

College, conqueror of H<>ly Cross! 



DR. ROflGOt W. THATCHER 

SUCCUMBS WHILI AT WORK 

(Continued from Page 1) 

duties, Dr. Thatcher took up some ie 

eearcb problems dealing with the letaer 

known chemical elements and their place 
in plant growth, lb' was bating his study 
on the hypothesis that some of the little 
known chemical elements take the place 
in plant growth which is occupied in 
animal nutrition by vitamins. 

Dr. Thatcher was bom on a farm in 
Medina County. Ohio, in 1K71>. Thirteen 
years later his family moved to Nebraska 
and settled on a prairie farm, near 
Gibbon. He entered the Iniversity of 

Nebraska in 1H«»2, worked his way through 
the preparatory and collegiate depart- 
ment! of the university, graduating in 

the course in chemistry in lS'.IS. 



After teaching in a high school for a 
year, he spent two years us assistant 
chemist at the Nebraska experiment 
station, moving tO the State College of 
Washington at Pullman, in 1901. Alter 
six yean he was made dim tor of the 

agricultural experiment station there, a 
position which he held until 1018. '" 
that year he moved to the l'niveisity of 
Minnesota, to beCOUM head of the depart- 
ment of chemistry in the school of a^ri 
culture at that institution. Four years 
later he was appointed dean of the de- 
partment of agriculture and director of 

the agricultural experiment station at the 

University of Minnesota. He was in 
Charge of this work during the war 
jieriod, when an extensive army manual 
training camp was in operation under his 
direction. 

Dr. Thatcher moved to New York in 
1021 as director of the state agricultural 
experiment station at Geneva, and in 
1823 the station was combined with the 
one at Cornell University, and he became 
head of lioth experiment stations. 

He held this position until 1927, when 
he came to the Massachusetts State 
College as its tenth president. It was 
near the end of his live years as executive 
of the college that the name of the insti- 
tution was changed from Massachusetts 
Agricultural College to Massachusetts 
State College, a change which is regarded 
by many alumni ami friends of the college 
as the most Important forward step of 
the institution in years. 

During his administration Dr. Thatcher 
supervised and brought into effect a new 
system of freshman dormit >ries; radical 
revisions in the courses of study; im- 
proved opportunities for stall members to 



do graduate study for prolessional im- 
provement; a five year building program 
which involved remodeling two of the 
college buildings and construction of the 
physical education building. 
He has received the honorary degrees of 
Doctor of Agriculture from his alma mater, 
the University of Nebraska; and Doctor 
of I-aws from both Hobart College and 
Amherst College. The latter degree was 
conferred in June of 1932. 

Dr. Thatcher is the author of a well 
known textbook, 'The Chemistry of 
Plant Life," as well as many different 
scientific bulletins and articles in scien- 
tific magazines. 

During 1924-25, he was a member of 
President Coolidge'i Agricultural Con- 
ference Commission, the only eastern 
representative. He was a fellow in the 
American Association for the Advance- 
ment of Science and the American 
Society of Agronomy, serving as presi- 
dent of the latter organization in 1912 
and 1913; served as president of the 
American Society for Promotion of Agri- 
cultural Science in 1919 and 1920; and 
was a member of the American Chemical 
Society, Society of Kxperimental Medi- 
cine and Biology, the Society of Biological 
Chemists, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa 
Phi, Sigma Xi, Alpha Zeta, Gamma 
Sigma Delta, and Alpha Theta Chi. 

He is survived by the widow, the 
former Nellie Fulmer, and a daughter, 
Mrs. Lida Barber, of Shrewsbury, wife of 
Elmer Barber and a grandson Glenn. 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
be open evenings beginning 
Septeml)er 27th, to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 
soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the lienefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

51 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



COLLEGE BENEFITS FROM 

CIVIL WORKS PROGRAM 

(Continued from Page 1) 
now being carried on by the Federal 
government. Three projects for campus 
improvement have already been approved 
— their total cost amounting to more 
than $11, (MX). Nine other projects have 
been submitted to the special State Com- 
mission which is in charge of the unem- 
ployment rjlief work in Massachusetts, 
and the College administration is hopeful 



that some, at least, of these will be 
granted. 

The first project approved is for the 
painting of college buildings, and the 
amount granted is $8,331. The buildings 
listed to be painted are Goessmann Lab., 
Grinncll Arena, French Hall, Physical 
Education Building, Flint Laboratory, 
and several of the farm barns. Two 
other projects have been approved for 
work on Mount Toby involving the con- 
struction of fire lines and the preparation 
of camp sites, with an appropriation of 
$2,650. 

Other projects which have been sub- 
mitted and which, it is hoped, will have 
favorable consideration are the building 
of a gravel road from the Bacteriology 
Building to Eastman Road, the comple- 
tion of repairs to the Stockbridge House, 
reconstruction of the roads from the 
President's House to East Pleasant St., 
the grading and draining of a new girl's 
athletic field, and the grading and drain- 
ing of the south extension of the present 
men's athletic field, construction of a 
walk along Pleasant Street from the East 
Experiment Station to the south entrance 
of the campus, and various improvements 
at Mt. Toby, including trail building, road 
building, etc. 

In an interview yesterday, concerning 
the proposed construction work, Secre- 
tary Hawley stated, "Since the main 
objective of this program is to furnish 
work for the unemployed, only those 
projects are considered which offer a 
large opportunity for the use of labor. It 
is already evident that the college will be 
very substantially benefited by the im- 
provements to be made under this pro- 
gram and local unemployed persons will 
be benefited in proportion.'' 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



HANDKERCHIEFS 

in the 

NEW LARGE SIZES 

and 

FALL COLORS 

CHRISTMAS & THANKSGIVING 
CARDS 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



A(V\HERS; 



THURS. 

DEC. 

7 



FR1. 

DEC. 
8 



Leslie Howard 

in 

'BERKELEY SQUARE' 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 
LET DAVE DO IT 



AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 

— PHILCO 



Amherst Shoe Repairing Co. 

Next to College Drug Store 

Ladies' Half Soles and Heels $1.25 

( tents' Half Soles & Rubber Heels $1.40 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

STUDEM BOARD .5.00 a week 

A good pfasCC to eat on Sunday nights at 
six o'clock . . . only a quarte. . 

M. A. CUM MINGS 

'..Phillips St. Tel. 11!)- MK 



SANG I 1 KC. HAND LAUNDRY 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done Bt reasonable prices 

First Cass Laundry P li< y Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hull 



SAT. 

DEC. 
9 



M0N. 

ruES. 

DEC. 

11 - 12 



Spencer Tracy 

in 

"THE MAD GAME' 



BRIGGS* COMBINE 

DEFEATED WESLEYAN 

(Continued from Page 1) 
from State, showed the strongest teau 
they ever had and it i^> a notaole fact 
that State scored more goals against thein 
than have any of the former's opponent ,. 
After piling up an early lead, Coach 
Briggs looked his substitutes over in 
action as they were content to play on 
the defense the second half. 

The last game of the season took pla< e 
on a field covered with snow. Displaying 
remarkable precision and offensive power, 
they trounced Wesleyan to the tune of 
4 to 1 for the third consecutive year. 
This victory was indeed noteworthy 
when one recognizes the feat the VY< 
lcyan Cardinals performed in holding a 
strong Yale team to a scoreless tie the 
previous week. Seven State seniors, play- 
ing their last game, put all they had into 
it and it is not difficult to imagine that 
this victory tasted sweetest to them. 

Those that Coach Hriggs will lose by 
graduation are: Captain Cowing, Bowder, 
Jackson, Kozlowski, Landsman, Mac- 
kimniie, and Talbot. In the three years 
they have played together these men have 
compiled an enviable record. They have 
won fourteen games, lost four, and tied 
one. Victories include .1 over Connecticut 
State, M over Wesleyan, 3 over Worcester 
Tech, 2 over Clark, 1 over Tufts who 
appeared on the schedule this year for 
the first time. They have scored a total 
of 39 goals to their opponents' 20, out- 
scoring them on an average of 2 to 1 
each game. 

Captain Cowing, a sure kicker all year, 
showed his mettle time and time againl 
as a leader and organizer of defense. 
Kozlowski, who can dribble and pass with 
the best of them, played a clever game 
in all the positions he was placed in, and 
although the records show nothing of it, 
was instrumental in many scores by virtue 
of his accurate passing assists. Jackson 
can well lay claim to the title "best center 
in State's soccer history." In addition to 
being high scorer, his ease in handling the 
ball marks him as outstanding in any 
game. 

Mackimmie, who improved a great deal 
in his senior year, could always keep the 
opponents on the jump by his clever 
weaving tactics. Talbot, Landsman, and 
Bowler worked hard, showed ability to 
pass well, and to top it off, exercised fine 
judgment in fathoming the plays of the 
opposing team. 



^ 




b« A. C. Libra. ry. 



ollegian 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF TIIK WKKK 



Id.' Interesting talk by 
Louis Lyons 'IS at the Con- 
vocation Is awarded the 
place, as outstanding etent. 



Vol. XL1V 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1933 



Number 11 



0IS1ER D0IS1ERS PRESEN1 
ORIGINAL MUSICAL COMEDY 



Bay State Revue Takes Form of 

Musical Comedy This Year 

Instead of Usual Unrelated 

Series of Acts. 

"Let's Go Nutty," a musical com- 
ply in two acts, is to be presented 

Yiday evening, December 15, by the 
iRoister Doisters as the 1933 Bay 
jtate Revue. Not since 1916, when 
the Roister Doisters at commencement 
iresented the comedy "Pluto's Daugh- 

>r" has a musical comedy been given 
m the campus by them. 

In recent years the Bay State Revue 
tas consisted of various unrelated 
icts put on by members of the stu- 
lent group. The committee in charge 
jf the present Revue hopes that in 
the presentation of the musical com- 
ply, "Let's Go Nutty," the Revue will 

jntain more unity than in years past. 
The musical comedy, "Let's Go 

[utty," is entirely original with the 
students. Eleven songs, the music 
jnd words of which were composed by 
students, will be heard during the 
[how. The numerical scores have been 

rritten by W. Grant Dunham '35, 

heodore Law '36, and David Cosgriff 

(Continued onJPage ">, Column 6) 



Lillian Harvey 

John Boles 

El Brendel in 

"MY LIPS BETRAY" 

Mary Brian 

Donald Cook 
Reginald Denny in 

"FOG" 



Joan Crawford 

Clark Gable 

in 

"DANCING LADY" 



FISHER'S 
CHRISTMAS GIFTS 

(Ompacts, Perfumes, Toilet Sett] 

Pajamas, Robes, Dance-Set* 
Gloves, Hand Bags, Novelties! 

G. Edward Fisher] 

ATTENTION 

1-Box College Seal Stationery 

1 -Fountain Pen 

1-Bottle Carters Ink 

COMPLETE FOR 95 CENTS 

NEW COLLEGE STORE 



20 PARCHMENT CARDS 
with name 98 cents 



College Drug Store 

\V. II. McGRATH, Reg. Phorm. 
AMHERST MASS. 



A. J. Hastings 



NF.WSDI AI.KR and 
STATIONER 



CHRISTMAS CARDS 
The very best assortment 

Amherst, Mass, 



TYPEWRITERS 

or Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



HYGEC NIC DRY CLEANING 

Special Price For This Week Only 
MENS SUITS 

LADIES PLAIN DRESSES 
LADIES PLAIN COATS 

JACKSON & CUTLER 

AMHERST, MASS. 



69c 
each 



SARANAC BUCKSKIN 

Whether for Hockey or Dress there is nothing better for a glove than deerskin 

Made in all style of gloves and mittens ranging from 

75 cents to $3.75 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



\ S. G. A. Leader 
Explains Purpose 

president of Women's Governing 

Body Wishes to Correct 

FeUe Impressions. 

In a recent interview with Miss 
larriette Jackson, president of the 
Somen's Student Government Asso- 
jiation, Miss Jackson made known 
he plan and purpose of the associa- 
tion. Many students, both men and 
Jiomen are entertaining false ideas 
loncerning the W.S.G.A., and it is the 
|arnest desire of the governing body 
correct these impressions. 
The position of the executive coun- 
|il is peculiar in that it must faith- 
ully serve the student whom it rep- 
| m Tits, and still in no way overstep 
he bounds granted by the faculty, 
touncil tries to serve a two-fold pur- 
lo.-f, disciplinary and social. The 
Itvt is not a pleasant duty, but since 
iouncil holds to the belief that a 
Itizen is entitled to be judged by his 
leers, it endeavors to try cases fairly, 
nforcing what few rules there are. 
survey shows that in comparison 
[ith other colleges in New England, 
Ul college has few and lenient rules; 
fiese. then, must be strictly enforced. 
Mitt Jackson says: "The college is 
growing institution today; the Ab- 
py is now primarily a freshman 
ormitory, no longer housing all the 
pmen, and the upperclass girls are 
1 (1 throughout the town. W. 

1 ( >A. is the one organization to 
Ihich all girls belong, and serves to 
p\v them together. We also try to 
pip freshmen get adjusted to cam- 
1 and meet the upperclass girls. 

ar we have done this by spon- 
f a series of teas which we fin- 

[ n the average of one a week, 

M which are managed by varioui 
} ..tions." 

iding the W.S.G.A. plans for 
f aining weeks of the year, Miss 

| i says that soon after Chiist- 
| S.G.A. is planning to present 

1 well-known Amherst person 

II probably read poetry or a 
| play. In May, as usual, W. 

| r » A. will sponsor the Mother's Day 
J*k- nd at which time the mothers 
r'n f i the week-end on campus as 
Last year the Mother's Day 
[ n was very successful and is 
oked forward to by both mothers 
lf i '1 ighters again this year. 




Warren South worth '34 

Director of "Lei's Co Nuttv" 



COMMITTEE NAMES 

TENTATIVE DATES 



Military Bell Committee In Midst of 

Selecting Orchestra For 

Annual Affair. 

Promising to uphold its usual posi- 
tion as one of the year's outstanding 
social events, the annual Military 
Rail is scheduled to be held in the 
Drill Hall, January 12, or 13, the fin- 
al date to be decided upon later. 

Such outstanding orchestra leaders 
as Felix Ferdinando, Bud Goldman, 
last year's syncopator, and Ed Murphy 
of Hotel Bancroft fame, are being 
sought for the affair. Others of no 
less importance such as Hugie Con- 
nors, who has delighted the hearts of 
Hampton Beach dance lovers ; Casa 
Brigglio of Springfield repute; Kay 
Delaporte, Hotel Bridgeway's attrac- 
tion, and Jimmy Sheldon with his 
Starlight orchestra are being consid- 
ered in order to give those patrons 
of the annual Drill Hall escapade a 
treat in dance music. 

Page L. Hiland, chairman of the 
committee in charge, has refused to 
divulge the nature of the decorations, 
but promises a pleasant surprise in 
keeping with the occasion. 

The committee has fixed the price 
of admission at $2.50 per couple. 

Faculty Members 
to Attend A.A.A.S. 

Many From College Staff to Go to 

Meeting of American Association 

For Advancement of Science 

In Boston, Dec. 27-30. 

Professors of the college will take 
a "Postman's Holiday" during the 
Christmas vacation by attending lec- 
tures and sessions of the 93rd annual 
meeting of the American Association 
for the Advancement of Science in 
Boston from Dec. 27 to Dec. 30. 
Exact figures as to the number plan- 
ning to attend are not available but 
from early reports, the group will ex- 
ceed fifty. 

Containing fifteen subdivisions in 
the various sciences, including chem- 
istry, mathematics, zoology, botany, 
education, etc., the A.A.A.S. repre- 
sents the united organizations of the 
leading scientists, research worker? 
and teachers in the United States, 
many of whom will present papers on 
their most recent advances at the 
coming meeting. 

Beginning at 8 :30 p.m., December 
27, in the general headquarters, the 
Hotel Statler, the program will in- 
clude special meetings, lectures, tours 
and demonstrations at Harvard Uni- 
versity and the Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology, the laboratories of 
■ (Continued on Pace 6, Column 3) 



PAST YEAR SEEN 
IN RETROSPECTION 



Many And Great Changes In College 

Administration, Personel, And 

History During 1933. 

1933! Soon it will be history. 
What could be more appropriate than 
to take stock of this year's events be- 
fore they are relegated permanently 
to history. 1933! It has been a 
year characterized by adjustments to 
meet new conditions. Progress and 
depression, both have exacted their 
tribute and it is hoped — a better 
Massachusetts State College is the re- 
sult. 

On the one hand, there was the 
State Legislature seeking ways and 
means of reducing the cost of main- 
taining a state college and on the 
other hand was th<» student, handi- 
capped by financial stringencies, en- 
deavoring to complete his college edu- 
cation. The result was a compromise 
that, judging by results, was effective 
in satisfying every demand in the 
case. 

The annual appropriation from the 
state legislature was but $930,000, the 
smallest in years, and an increase in 
the yearly tuition from $60 to $100 
was voted by the Board of Trustees. 
In addition, the hourly rate paid to 
student labor was reduced from 30 
cents to 25 cents an hour. 

Of the various methods which stu- 
dents have of cutting, expenses, the 
most direct is on their board bill. And 
such is the method which many stu- 
dents took. The result was the fac- 
ulty approval to a "lraternity dining 
hall system under faculty supervision 
which was to last at least until 1938. 
This permits a great saving to the 
fraternity and sorority members. In 
addition, the administration did its 
part in reducing student taxes materi- 
ally and also, in reducing the cost of 
board in the dining hall. 

Another aid to the student was the 
establishment of an employment bu- 
reau under the supervision of Emory 
Grayson, assisted by Professor Glat- 
felter and Miss Skinner. This place- 
ment service assists in giving students 
part-time labor as well as endeavoring 
to place graduate students. As a 
means of assuring it a good start, the 
legislature voted a special fund of 
around $10,000 to be used in work- 
ing schoalrships of $30 each before 
November 30. And it can be stated 
here, that not a cent of this special 
grant was left. 

In administration and faculty cir- 
cles, the College experienced several 
notable changes. Dr. Hugh Potter 
Baker, who came from the State 
School of Forestry at Syracuse Uni- 
versity, took office as tho eleventh 
president of Massachusetts State Col- 
(Continued on Page 7, Column 1) 



RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE OPENS 
SUNDAY WI1H FA1HER AHERN 




Father Ahern 

Leader of Religious Conference 



NEW COURSES BEGIN 
WITH NEXT SEMESTER 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

'Tims the night before Christmas, when all 

through thr house 
Xot a creature nan stirring not even a 

mouse : 
The stocking* were hung by the ch 

n-ith care. 
In hopes that Saint Nicholas soon voulrl 

he tli 

— Cliii'int Moore, .1 X'isit from 
St. Xir-i 

Thursday, D e cem ber 14 

7.16 P.M.- Chess Club Meeting, Social 
RiKim. Memorial Building 
Friday, December 1G 

7.00 p. M. Bay State Musical Comedy. 
Bowker Aud. 
Saturday, December 16 

S.I.", P.M. — "Vic" Parti.-s, Fratcrniu (■ 
Sunday. December 17 

i'.OO A. M. Chapel, Rev. Ahcrn opens the 

annual religious conference. 
10.00 A. M. Newman Club Communion 

Breakfast 
7.00 P. M. Rev. Ahern. Bowker Aud. 
8.15 P. M.- Carols sung about the Christ- 
man Tree 
Monday. Decemher 18 

7.00 P. M.- Rev. Ahern Bowker Aud. 
Tuesday. December 19 

7.00 P. M. Rev. Ahern closes the R. - 
ligious Conference 
Wednesday, December 20 

12.00 M. — Christmas Vacation begins 
Tuesday, January 2 

8.00 A. M.- Christmas vacation ends. 



A Course In Astronomy And Meteor- 
ology Among Four New 
Courses Added. 

Numerous changes in the curricu- 
lum of the college have recently been 
made by the Course of Study commit- 
tee which will go into effect berore 
the next .semester. TlMM dsttsgw 
comprise the inclusion of new courses 
in the college curriculum, substitu- 
tions of new courses for old, elimina- 
tion of other courses, and revision of 
old courses. 

Some of the more important 
changes are: the revision of the course 
in Agricultural Engineering, Farm 
Shop, the presentation of the course 
in Chaucer by Professor Prince again; 
and the addition of four entirely new 
courses to the general course of study. 
The four new courses are listed be- 
low M they will appear in the new 
college catalogue which will soon be 
published. 

The new course- are: 

60 II. The United States since the 
civil war. For Juniors and Seniors. 

(Continued on Page >',, Column 2) 

Reporter Addresses 
Weekly Convocation 

Louis M. Lyons, '18, of The Boston 

Globe, Recounts His Experiences 

At Collegian Convocation. 

Recounting his experiences a- n 
porter for the Boston <ilobe, Louis M 
Lyons of the class of 1918 spoke la.-t 
Thursday at the convocation. In his 
talk, which was sponsored by the 
Massachusetts Colli nian, Mr. Lyona 
pictured the life of a reporter on a 
metropolitan journal. 

"A chief characteristic of ne 
paper life," he said, "is the constant 
struggle against time. Everything 
must be written with one eye on the 
dead-line, often at top speed. A re- 
porter must be willing to drop every- 
thing at a moment's notice and sac 
rifice his personal plans to fill an un- 
expected assignment." 

Mr. Lyons illustrated the dramatic 
| side of a reporter's life with several 
stories drawn from his own experi- 
ence. He emphasized however, the 
fact that such incidents are rare and 
that most of the work is comparative- 
ly routine. 

"The most capable newspapermen 
that I have known," Mr. Lyons stat- 
ed, "have been largely men without a 

(Continued on Page fi. Column 5) 



Noted Catholic Priest to Speak on 

Catholicism, Judiim, and 

Protestantism. 

Speaking on the fundamental is- 
sues of Catholicism, Judism, and Pro- 
testantism, Rev. J. Ahern, S. J., will 
lead the annual three day religious 
conference on December 17, 18, and 
19. Father Ahern will give four ad- 
dresses. 

The Conference will officially open 
on Sunday morning at the regular 
morning chapel exercises. In the 
three evenings meetings which will be 
held at seven o'clock in Bowker Au- 
ditorium, Father Ahern will speak 
on ( 1 ) "The Credentials of Orthodox 
Religion," (2) "Fact and Theory 
about the Bible", and (3) "Religion 
in an Age of Science." His address 
at the Sunday Chapel will be "The 
Fact of Religion." 

The purpose of the conference as 
stated last year is to give the stu- 
dents of the college an opportunity 
to understand the various phases of 
Christianity. Last year, Dr. Bernard 
Clausen of Syracuse, N. Y. led the 

(Continued on Page 6. Column 4) 



Secretary Hawley 

Tells of Work 

Secretary To College And President 
Explains Hia Job And His View 
Of Future Development of College 

In response to a question by a Col- 
legian reporter yesterday, in regard 
to the progress of the College in the 
next five years and whether or not 
the advancement will compare with 
that of the last five years, Secretary 
Robert D. Hawley replied "I am ex- 
ceedingly optimistic. Doctor Thatcher 
felt that his administration had been 
primarily one of consolidation and in 
which the solution of many difficult 
problems on relationship had been 
worked out. He prophesied a develop- 
ment of the College in the years just 
ahead limited only by financial sup- 
port. The construction of our new 
library and dormitory will be a great 
stimulus to further development which 
I feel sure will come under the lead- 
ership of our new President whose 
ability and aggressive spirit have al- 
ready been abundantly demonstrated." 

Robert I). Hawley, a graduate of 
Massachusetts State in 1918, has 
served as Secretary of the College for 
more than eight years and has had 
many interesting experiences in the 
varied duties of his office. 

Speaking of the nature of his work. 
Secretary Hawley remarked: "I have 
held this office for eight years and 
the work involves a great variety of 
duties which may be one reason why 
I enjoy it so much. In the first place 
the Secretary is responsible for keep- 
ing the official records of the College. 
This includes the records of the Fac- 
ulty, and of the Board of Trustees, 
together with the several committees 
of each. Much of my time is spent 
in attendance at meetings of these 
various groups and in recording ac- 
tions taken by them. 

"The preparation of several college 
programs and schedules fall to my 
lot, for example, the arrangement of 
convocation and chapel speakers. Un- 
der the system of centralized control 
in this State many of our activities 
have to clear through the Commis- 
sion of Administration and Finance in 
Boston. The Secretary handles the 
negotiations for some of these such 
as printing, personnel appointments 
and travel out of the State." 

Apparently Secretary Hawley has 

(Continued on Page 4, Column 1) 






\ 



- 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, 



li.M 14, 1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1933 







/IfcaseacbusefP Collegian 



-v- 



Gbe Campus (trier 



tier I 

' M 



Stocfebrtfcfle 




Official newspapei of the Massachusetts State College. 
Published every Thursday by the students. 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL, Editor-in-chief 
GLENN K. SHAW itonagint Editor RUTH CAMPBELL. Assort** Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Athletics 
THEODORE M. LEARY '35, Editor 
SILAS LITTLK '35, 
JACK l-OSTER '36 
ALBERT RICHARDS '36 

Intercolleftlates 
RUTH D. CAMPBELL '34. Editor 

Features 
THEODORE LKARY "35 
DAVID ARENBERG '35 
C. E. ESHBAC11 '37 



News Department 
DAVID ARENBERG '35 Editor 
BTKNS ROBB1NS '■•>* 
W. SNOWLON THOMAS '34 
ELIZABETH HARRINGTON "35 
MARY LOI 1SE ALLEN '35 
PATKIlK Kl 1/t.lRALD 36 
EDYTHE PARSONS "36 
FLORENCE SAI LNIER '36 
BVRON lUHNSON '37 
SHIRLEY BLISS '37 



BOARD OF MANAGERS 

EDWARD J. TALBOT '34, business Manager 
W. LAWRENCE SCHENCK '34. Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE '34. Circulation Mgr 

Business Assistants ctrvpns '15 

GEORGE PEASE '35 NELSON STEVENS 3o 

TELEPHONE 824- W 



Ho, hum. Back to monotony. Only 
posted in four. Nothing to look for- 
ward to except the rumor of free 
liquor at the opening of that new 
roadhouse. 



An imaginary interview with the 
monarch of the "chosen many": "I 
regret that I have only one month to 
give to our great institution." Also 
the Queen: "Until now, I never real- 
ized how popular I was." 



On Friday, December 8, forty men 
reported to Coach Lorin Ball to try 
out for basketball. Of the group, 
three are veterans of last year's team, 
Edward Uhlman, Richard Danaher, 
and Philip Craig, the latter being 
elected captain of this year's team. 
Every man that comes out will be 
given a chance to play on a team as 
Coach Ball intends to run a compet- 
itive series between teams. 



Better keep out of the cage during 
the mornings; the sophs are trying to 
find out why "unloaded pistols" kill 
the most persons. 



Here is one of the few originals: 
She was only a math profs daughter, 
but what acute angle. 



SUBSCRIPTIONS $1.7.. PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 

~~ Make all orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. In case of change of add w. MJ Mcritg 
will ptese Stt iKstos. manager as soon as possible. M ^ ^ZfV^ta\XchMou 
ar. sincerely encouraged. Any communications or notices must be received by the editor in-cniel on 

•r before Monday evening. _____ , 

Entered a. second-clas. matter at, the Amherst Port Office. . Accep^edJoj^mailin^t^.pecUI rate 



Quant, prof.: "What are the con- 
stituents of quartz?" 

Repeal-minded '35: "Pints." 



Entered as second-class matter ai me nuiKin • v»i .V""-"- - ■—■■■r ■■---- — -~ r a , a ~ 
of posuge provided for in Section 1103. Act of October. 1917. authorized August 20. 191h. 

We have put under the editorial caption quotations on a few of the 
numerous problems of the modern world extracted from as many magazines. 
We have tried to arrange them and to include in the following quotations 
the essential elements of the articles from which they are taken so that they 
reveal the direction in which our century is developing and in which our 

people are moving. 

"The Dice of God" 
"The dice of God are loaded", said Emerson and by this he meant that 
chance had little to say in the motivation of our lives, of our world, and of 
our minds. There is no free will was a doctrine the determinist and science 
added to this idea of Emerson, and our world as Laplace said was but the 
result of everything that had happened in the past. Nothing was chance; 
everything was certain and through the law of cause and effects predeter- 
mined Today, the old arrogant science is doubting; it is uncertain of the idea 
that chance has no influence on our destinies. The following quotation taken 
from an article entitled Science's New Certainty by G. W. Gray in the 
Christmas Scribncrs reveals this doubt. "This then is science's new certainty. 
The uncanny regularity of this restriction, this certainty of uncertainty, 
gives Heisenberg's principle (the uncertainty of position multiplied by the 
uncertainty of velocity always gives the same numerical value) the appear- 
ance of law in our present view of the universe. It says that in the world of 
the atom we can never know more than half the facts. For the other half 
we must depend on the law of probability." "Uncertainty reigns, and whether 
the universe is a world of fortuitous atoms or a world of freewill, it cannot 
be described in its fundamental aspects as a world of casuality." 

"The Future of Religion" 
As science has changed its view of freewill and conceived of the possi- 
bility of chance, so too religion has undergone a shift in viewpoint. The 
leaders of religious thought because of what history has taught and of what 
science has demonstrated have come to realize the transitoriness of the re- 
ligious institutions and of the permanency of the ideas back of all religions. 
The following article written by a prominent Catholic Priest, the Abbe Ernest 
Dimnet in Scribner's under the title, The Future of Religion reveals the 
dying out of the old ideas. "To conclude, there have been in the past and 
there will no doubt be in the future innumerable religious transformations 
which, however, will be in the line of the legitimate development and will 

never affect the essence of Christianity As for the 'Future of religion', i 

that is to say of the religious feeling, to worry about it is as unnecessary as , 
to worry about the future of poetry or the future of love. The modes of 
poetry and the 'climates' of love may vary indefinitely but their human 
scources remain what they have always been . . . What is meant is the future 
of institutional religions, and the least effort at analysis shows that they are 
only the garment of an instinct as primitive as life itself." 

Education 
In his article on religion, the Abbe Dimnet goes on to say, "As a matter of 
fact religion, true religion, has always belonged to a minority; the study even 
of the thirteenth century leaves no doubt of that and people who repeat with- 
out much conviction, that it takes a talent to be religious express a profound 
truth. Religion like poetry belongs to the humblest and the least gifted, but 
it does require a talent to give them noticeable form." So, also, in education 
as people move away from a conception that everyone can be religious so 
• they are leaving behind the idea that everyone can be educated and that 
everyone deserves to be educated. James Truslow Adams in a symposium, 
"The Trouble With The Colleges" in the Forum Magazine has this to say: 
"It may be merely one of the symposiums of a changing age, but the Ameri- 
can educational field seems to me to be one of almost complete confusion. We 
build feverishly a vast apparatus for turning out nobody knows just what. 
There are of course exceptions, perhaps many, but I speak of the whole 
system if one can use that word as whole. The exceptional man, as Mr. 
Leach says, gets something out of college, but we do not need to support 
fifteen hundred colleges to afford facilities for the few exceptional men." 
Again, on the same subject and in the same symposium, President Irving 
Maurer of Beloit College says, "What we need is to have a greater ability 
on the part of the colleges to choose worthy material and then a program 
which will see that in every sense it is mentally and spiritually assimilated 
and awakened." 

The Trend of Our Times 
What do these quotations reveal about the trend of our times? They 
reveal several things, first that science has lost its certainty of certainty and 
is groping and that this groping may mean the development of a less mechan- 
istic conception of the universe vich its attendant enrichment through the 
addition of and adherence to religious ideas. Secondly, that religion itself 
has come to recognize the transitoriness of the outward form, that Carlyle's 
clothes" have new fashions every year while the truths under the "clothes" 
remain eternally the same. Thirdly, that this new conception of science and 
religion is bringing about a richer and more thorough democracy through 
purgation, for example of the theory that everyone could be educated, of the 
many ideas that were and are superficial. Yet, these three aspects of the 
new times may appear hopeful, too hopeful, but to those who know life there 
comes the realization that this trend is but another movement in the "eternal 
pendulum" between extremes of thought. The pendulum, if we are to judge 
by these quotations, is swinging away from an arrogant materialism to its 
opposite, a pure idealism. We are now in an age which represents a place 
slightly removed from the mechanism and far removed form idealism. 



State's own Gracie Allen: Of 
course I didn't make the list in Zoo. 
I know all about "bugs." For two 
years in succession, I had Phi Kappa 
Phi boy friends. 



That library appellation, "Never 
taken out," might be applied equally 
well to our bookish girls. 



What is this story about students in 
a certain "gut" course crawling out 
the back door after class has started? 



The senior floriculture group will 
be engaged in travelling Thursday 
afternoon and all day Friday, Decem- 
ber 14 and 15. On Thursday, under 
the direction of Professor Rollin H. 
Barrett, the class will visit the green- 
house establishments in the valley to 
study business methods as part of 
their work in the business manage- 
ment course. 

On Friday the class will visit in 
the order named, the greenhouse 
range of M. Aitken in Agawam, Mass., 
Spaulding Brothers in Suffield, Conn., 
Connecticut State College Experiment 
Station at Storrs, Conn., from there 
to Hartford to visit the retail stores 
and view Christmas displays of plants 
and flowers and then to Cromwell, 
Conn., to the range of A. N. Pierson. 

This trip is to be made under the 
guidance of Professor S. Church Hub- 
bard to study the commercial growing 
of Christmas plants and arrangements 
in retail stores. 



And how about the frosh. who went 
up to the Apiary to see the baboons? 



Our Chem prof inaugurated the wet 
parade by advising his Qualitative 
class that he preferred a smiling 
countenance to a sober one. 



The boys in the A. T. G. house are 
spending more evenings at home due 
to the addition of a combination radio, 
victrola to the house furnishings. 



What freshman instructor has been 
propositioning students? 



Our English prof's quoted advice 
to cub reporters, freshman theme 
writers, and the poetically-minded: 
"Fool, look in thy own heart and 
write." Accordingly a few more 
Fin rie Queens are due. 



Howard Drake S '34 is looking for 
the owner of the padlock he found 
attached to the pedal of his ancient 
and honorable bicycle. The padlock 
will be gladly returned to its rightful 
owner upon identification. 



The big scoop of the week: Nudism 
is being taught in Orient ! ! (at 
least, they're talking about stripped 
atoms.) 



As the disgruntled dairying student 
said after returning with an empty 
i pail : "You sure did give me a bum 
! steer." 



Harold Rice, '31 who later attended 
and graduated from the New York 
State Ranger School at Wanakena, 
New York, is now employed as fore- 
man in charge of the new civil works 
development being carried out at Mt. 
Toby Reservation, and is living at the 
A. T. G. house. 



Massachusetts Collegian 

The next issue of the Massachusetts 
Collegian will be distributed on 
January 5. 

Sorority Rushing 

According to a new ruling recenUyl 
made by the Intersorority Council, 
rushing and pledging of freshmerj 
women will take place this year be 
tween first and second semester oc 
February 5, 6, and 7. 

Radio Concert 

There will be no radio concert bd 
the New York Philharmonic OrchestrJ 
next Sunday. Hans Large will c<>rJ 
duct the three concerts following nexi 
Sunday. This Friday at 2:30 tbi 
Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra will 
play over the National network. 

Lost 

A wrist-watch was lost between thJ 
corner of Pleasant and FearinJ 
Streets and the Phi Zeta Sorority oJ 
November 25. The watch belongs t<| 
Margaret Bulman, Capen Annex 
Smith College. Finder will receive 
reward. 

Phi Kappa Phi 

Assistant Dean Marshall 0. Lais] 
phear, president of the local chaptei 
of Phi Kappa Phi, will represent thJ 
college at the Annual National Ph 
Kappa Phi Meeting to be held in Boj 
ton during the Christmas vacation. 

Social Science Club 

The Social Science Club will meej 
on Thursday evening, December 14| 
at 7 :00 o'clock in the Memorial Buildj 
ing rather than on Friday as previous 
ly stated. Professor Warne of AirJ 
herst College will speak on Russia. 

Sigma Xi 

Dr. George F. Reddish, chief bac| 
teriologist of the Lambert Pharmaca 
Co., will speak at the Sigma Xi anJ 
Graduate Club meeting, tonight a 
8:00 o'clock in the Memorial Build 
ing. 



According to Einstein: 
Success in life=x+y+z 
x=hard work 
y=play 

z=keeping your mouth shut. 
Our own necessary comment: 
High grades =x'-|-y'+z' 
x'=an inferiority complex 
y'=a padded cell (to keep away 

intruders) 
z'=same as z above (especially 
when prof, is wrong) 
Success with the opposite sex= 

x"+y"+z" 
x"=a superiority complex 
y"=a car (to go places) 
z"=Antithesis of z and z' 
Success in athletics=x"'-f-y"'+z"' 
x"'=same as x" 
y"'=size ten shoe 
z"'=same as z" 



At a meeting of the Athletic Board 
held Nov. 27, the following students were 
awarded either letters or sweaters in 
football and cross-country: 

Award of sweaters for football Ball, 
Johnson, Katte, Regan, Reid, Fernald, 
Flanagan, Furze, Hubbard. 

Award of letters for football -Dondero, 
Eldred, Krlandson. Goodfield, Hersey, 
O'Connor. Uhlman, Wood, Zuretti. 

Award of letters and sweaters in cross- 
country — Chaney, Noonan, Pendleton. 

Award of letters in cross-country — 
Blaeknier. Winter. 

Award of numerals in cross-country — 
Goaciminaky, Chase, Dolan. 



Exhibition 

An exhibition of Stephen Hamil 
ton's water color paintings is now oi 
view in Wilder Hall for the remainde 
of the week. Mr. Hamilton was 
member of the class of 1931. 



be the scene of a Christmas party 
given by members of Alpha Lambda 
Mu on Monday, December 18 at 7:00 
p.m. Mrs. Charles Fraker, sorority 
adviser, will be present. Louise Go- 
vone '30 and Mary Cooney '36 are 
in charge of the party which will 
have as its outstanding features a 
Christmas tree, refreshments, and an 
entertainment by the new members 
and pledges of the sorority. 



PATTERSON PLAYERS 

(Continued from Pare 4) 
directors, Dr. Maxwell Goldberg acl 
Professor Smart; business manage] 
Professor Glatfelter. There are aJ 
tive and associate memberships boa 
of which demand a fee of $1. It 
possible that following the first pel 
formance, after which all mcmbeij 
of the faculty student body will hafl 
been given ample opportunity to joJ 
the organization, that the admissicl 
to plays will be in the form of mer 
bership cards. At the first perfor 
ance, however, the admission will 
free. 

A major production, a full act . 
will be presented in the spring of th 
year. It will be the work of the ci 
ganization as an organization and wi 
include both groups. There will 1 
another of the lesser productions H 
fore the main production. 



FOR MEN ONLY: 

(•avou;Xub 'aa^Bui 
j.usaop auo ppo 3U,} fstir; psaj 8A«q 

\\\fA 66 ' 9 W% 3l H MBS ol I AV U3UJOAV 00T 
a"j3A3 jo }no i«qi aAOJd saanStjf) 
Oh! You old meanie !!!!! 




On Saturday, December 16, Alpha 
Lambda Mu sorority is sponsoring a 
"ball and chain" dance for members 
and pledges only. Dancing will be 
from 8:00-11 :1 5 p.m. in the Memorial 
Building. Sarah Peaslee, social chair- 
man, is in charge of the dance at 
which Dr. and Mrs. Charles Fraker 
and Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Dickinson 
will be chaperons. 

The "Y" Room in the Abbey will 



Sigma Beta Chi's "Vic" Party, post- 
poned because of the death of Dr. 
Thatcher, will be held on January 5 
at the sorority house. Details of the 
dance have not been completed yet. 



Phi Zeta girls will hold a Christmas 
party at their sorority house Tuesday, 
December 19. The dinner will be 
followed by a party at which gifts 
will be exchanged among the girls. 



At 7:00 p.m. on Monday, the 18th, 
members of Lambda Delta Mu will 
be present at a sorority Christmas 
party. Mrs. Baker, sorority adviser, 
and Miss Miriam, a member of the 
Extension Service, will be guests of 
honor. Ruth Ordway '36 is chairman 
of the committee in charge of the 
party; her assistants are Rosemund 
Shattuck '36, Irene Govone '35, Lois 
Crabtree '36, and Harriet Roper '35. 



YESTERDAYS 

AT MASSACHUSETTS 

STATE COLLEGE 

Py Frank Prentice Rand 

Published by 
The Associate Alumni 



"An unusual and very excellent stor--"- 
President Hufjh P. Baker. 

"Comprehensive, readable, accurate." — CHnt<*| 
King "07. 

"Very popular uilh the Alumni." — Lewi* Hi 
Schlotterbeclc '16, President of the BostoM 
Alumni Club. I 

"A wonderful story of the College."— T i^l 
Frederick D. Griggs '13. 



On Sale in the Alumni Offic< 
Memorial Hall 

Price $2.00 per Copy 




Htbletics 




BLACKBURN ELECTED CAP1AIN 
HOCKEY PRAC11CE STAR1ED 



FOUR VETERANS LEFT 
FOR FORWARD LINE 

With the first call for candidates 
already issued and answered, Coach 
"Red" Ball's plans for the 1934 ice 
sextet are centered around eight 
pucksters who saw plenty of action 
last year and who are expected to 
form the basis of the new team. 
Ambrose McGuckian, a letterman, who 
attended to the rejection of oppon- 
ents' attempts at scores last year, 
seems slated for the net position 
again this year. The offense will have 
Russ Snow, Ralph Henry, Fred Cor- 
coran, and Bill Brown as the out- 
standing candidates. These men were 
all tested under fire on last season's 
squad and weathered the ordeal satis- 
factorily. Snow will seek center posi- 
tion while the battle for the two wing 
positions will be a tossup among the 
other three. 

Roger Blackburn's experience will 
land him right defense while Ben 
Wihry, a veteran, and Fred Murphy, 
a sophomore who exhibited a fine 
brand of hockey as a member of the 




Russell L. Snow 

Captain of 1934 Hockey Team 

freshman team, will fight for the de- 
fense post on the left. 

Nine games are scheduled for this 
year — seven away and two, the Mid- 
dlebury and Northeastern games, at 
home. The schedule opens January 5 
with Brown at Providence. Last year 
the Bears eked out the decision in an 
overtime period, 4 to 3. On January 
27 the squad will depart for West 
Point to tussle with the Cadets after 
a lapse of one year. Two years ago 
the Cadets were routed by the State 
pucksters, 5 to 2. 

The remaining teams on the sched- 
ule were all played by the Stateers 
who tucked the last five games of the 
(Continued on Page 5. Column 1) 



COACH DERBY PICKS 
ALL - OPPONENT TEAM 

Tufts and Northeastern lead with two 

men each on Coach Derby's all-opponent 

< rosi-country team. The coach of the 

Maroon harriers picked Gregory of 

Williams and Stimpson of Northeastern 

as the leading runners and thus the lead- 

lf ig candidates for the captaiijcy of the 

hical team. 

( mly runners from the teams whom 

<■ met in dual meets were considered 

no attention being given to those 

against whom Caird and his team-mates 

engaged in the New England Inter- 

siates. Derby gave first choice to 

ory and Stimpson as they were the 

who furnished Stepat with the great- 

ompeCkkw, The other five places on 

septet were filled by Snyder of St. 

tepbeat, Savage of Tufts, Bowen of 

», Catley of Northeastern, and Frary 



18 SOCCER PLAYERS 

RECEIVE LETTERS 

Eighteen members of the varsity 
soccer team were awarded letters for 
the 1933 season it was announced by 
the committee on intercollegiate ath- 
letics last Monday. Seven seniors, 
exclusive of the manager, six juniors, 
and four sophomores, comprise those 
who are honored with the State insig- 
nia. 

Following is the list of those award- 
ed letters: Captain Cowing, Bowler, 
Jackson, Kozlowski, Landsman, Mac- 
kimmie, Talbot, Blackburn, Clark, 
George Hunter, Norris, Wood, Becker, 
Davidson, Haselhuhn, Sweinberger, 
and Manager Cox. 

At a recent meeting of these men, 
James Blackburn was elected captain 
of the next year's eleven and Harlow 
Hermanson manager. Blackburn, who 
will have played his third season next 
year, never played organized soccer 
before coming to State. His play has 
been outstanding all this season, par- 
ticularly in the Amherst game. His 
proficiency in athletics does not cease 
with soccer for he plays basketball, 
runs cross-country well enough to 
have earned numerals in these in his 
freshman year. 

Amherst, Dartmouth, and Trinity 
get three positions each on State's 
all-opponent soccer team as announced 
by Coach Larry Briggs. The remain- 
ing two positions are filled by men 
from Worcester Tech and Wesleyan. 
Following is the team that represents 
the pick of the opponents of State this 
year: 

g. Childs, Trinity 

rfb Watts, Dartmouth 

Ifb Hebel, W. P. I. 

chb Ward, Amherst 

lhb Abercrcmbie, Amherst 

rhb Allabough, Dartmouth 

ol. Brabbee, Dartmouth 

il Davidson, Amherst 

c Mowbray, Trinity 

lr Irvin, Trinity 

or. Barton, Wesleyan 




Walter Stepat, a junior, has been 
elected captain of the Maroon har- 
riers for next year, according to the 
announcement that was released to 
the papers last Thursday. Walt cer- 
tainly deserves the honor for he led 
the runners in individual honors all 
season in the dual meets, winning 
four firsts and tying for the winning 
place in the other with Gregory of 
Williams. Caird will be missing next 
year, but Walt's other running mate 
during the last season, namely, Ray 
Proctor, a sophomore, will be back. 
And if Murray, Gillette, and Pol- 
hemus report next fall — along with 
Dunker, Bishop, Proctor, and Hub- 
bard — well, "Derb" has dreams! 



Forty-six men reported for the first 
basketball practice at Worcester 
Tech. Coach Bigler cut this number 
down to twenty five after the first 
week of practice. Incidently, they've 
several veterans back, led by War- 
wick, Stafford, and Norton, all 
seniors, besides the members from 
the second-string of last year and the 
freshman team of a year ago. 



HOOP FUNDAMEN1ALS DRILLED 
SEASON OPENS ON 1HE 12th 



Co-el} Sports 



A badminton tournament has been 
held in the sophomore girls' three 
physical education classes. The semi- 
finalists in each class were: Class A, 
Margaret Hutchinson and Francine 
Smith; Class B, Phyllis Macintosh and 
Louise Govone; Class C, Lois Crab- 
tree and Marion Paulding. Francine 
Smith, Louise Govone, and Lois 
Crabtree, winners in the semi-finals, 
played off the finals so that Louise 
Govone defeated first Lois Crabtree, 
and triumphed in the finals by de- 
feating "Fran" Smith by a score of 
15-9. 

Louise Govone, the winner of the 
sophomore tournament invites any 
junior or senior girl to challenge her 
in an upperclass girls' tournament. 
If there is no challenge from the 
junior or senior girls, Louise Govone 
will remain the undisputed co-ed bad 
minton champion. 



Post-season howls are going up all 
over the country, as anguished alumni 
gaze upon the records which their 
Alma Mater's grid representatives 
compiled during the last season. First 
it was the Big Green of Dartmouth 
who yelled so long and loud after the 
Chicago whitewashing that Jack 
Cannell resigned as head coach. Then 
Anderson went out and Layden in at 
Notre Dame. Now the Bulldogs of 
Yale are barking for a complete re- 
vision of affairs at New Haven. They 
want to break with tradition and 
bring in a non-graduate coach as 
Princeton did this last year. Little, 
coach at Columbia and moulder of the 
East's Rose Bowl representative, and 
Kipke, guider of Michigan's Big Ten 
champions, are the most prominent 
men mentioned for the position. 

Then there were rumblings from 
Maine to the tune that twelve of the 
eighteen lettermen at Bowdoin voted 
recently that Bowser, coach of the 
Polar Bear gridsters, was inefficient 
and should be replaced. Yet accord- 
ing to an article in last Sunday's 
Boston Bost, Bowser was given a vote 
of confidence by the varsity men and 
the Athletic Council decided to rec- 
ommend to the college trustees that 
Bowser's contract be renewed for 
three years. Thus it seems likely that 
the Polar Bears will have the same 
mentor when they oppose the Maroon 
forces of State at Brunswick next 
year. 



Bill Schlaefer '35, of Englewood, 
New Jersey, has been appointed man- 
ager of the cross-country team of 
1934. He will succeed Phillip Rob- 
inson '35 of Revere who managed the 
harriers' affairs during the last sea- 
son. 



All-Fraternity Football Team 

{Selected by the captains of each fraternity) 

Davis, K.S. 



TWELVE BASKETBALL 
GAMES ARRANGED 

Opening a difficult and ambitious 
basketball schedule, Coach Mel 
Taube's Maroon and White quintet 
will meet the attack of a fast Middle- 
bury five here on January 11. The 
Middlebury team had a successful 
season last year in spite of the fact 
that it bowed to the Massachusetts 
State court combine 48-31. On Jan. 
15 the Taubemen will journey to 
Storrs to face a mediocre Conn. State 
five which was defeated here last 
season 22-19 by a Maroon and White 
team off its regular form. On Jan. 
19 the State warriors will attempt to 
avenge the football team's defeat 
when it meets a veteran Amherst 
combine at Amherst. Last year the 
town championship was decided in a 
snappy, overtime game, 40-37, at 
Pratt Gymnasium. On Jan. 22, Coach 
Taube's hoopsters will play in Wil- 
liamstown against a renowned Wil- 
liams five who defeated Massachusetts 
State last season, 52-46, in a hard 
and furious contest. 

The Massachusetts State rooters 
will have their next chance to see 
Coach Taube's band of athletes in ac- 
tion on their home floor on Feb. 10 
when the Maroon and White will meet 
Rhode Island State, a newcomer to 
the basketball lineup. On Feb. 14 
Amherst will come over to the M. S. 
C. campus for a return game. On 
Feb. 16 the Massachusetts State 
hoopsters will again play at home, 
this time with New Hampshire as an 
opponent. Last season the Wildcats 
downed the Maroon and White to the 
tune of 46-31. With just one day's 
rest, the Taubemen will go to Prov- 
idence on Feb. 17 to meet the Brown 
University quintet for the first time. 
Returning to their home court on Feb. 
23, the State combine will attempt to 
stop the Pratt Institute team from 
Brooklyn. This is the first game with 
the out-of-state combine but accord- 
ing to all reports the contest prom- 
ises to be a battle between two good 
quintets. On the next night, Feb. 24, 
the Massachusetts State five will face 
a strong Wesleyan five, another new- 
comer, in Middletown, Conn. 

The Tufts College hoopsters will be 
the next opponents when they will be 
met by the Taubmen at Medford on 
the night of Feb. 28. In last year's 
game the Medford quintet defeated 
the Maroon and White team by the 
score of 36-27. The season will be 
closed on March 3, when the Massa- 
chusetts State five will journey to 
Worcester to meet the Worcester 
Tech aggregation. 

The complete schedule, as compiled 
by Manager Arthur Merrill, is as 
follows : 



TAUBE HAS PLAYERS 
WORKING 0LT DAILY 

Coach Mel Taube, Massachusetts 
State College basketball mentor, has 
been drilling the Maroon and White 
squad for the past week, stressing 
fundamentals. Nearly every practise 
has been used to explain the vurious 
elementary points of the style of bas- 
ketball played at Massachusetts State 
td the newcomers. The players have 
not been drilled too extensively be- 
cause every man must round into 
shape slowly, but after the Christmas 
holidays, Coach Taube will assemble 
the court quintet and attempt to de- 
velop a smooth, powerful combination 
for the opening tilt with Middlebury. 

The position of center, left open 
by the graduation of Ed Fawcett last 
June, is being hotly contested for by 
Davis, a junior, Zielinski, Allen, and 
McConchie, a star member of last 
year's freshman team. Howie Slev- 
ers, who substituted at the pivot posi- 
tion last season is making a bid for 
a berth at guard. The main offense 




Joseph Lojko 

Captain of LfM Basketball Team 

will probably be made up of Bush 
and Nassif, who has been switched to 
forward, both men being veterans of 
last year's five, although Mai Stewart 
has been alternating regularly in the 
(Continued on Page 5, Column I) 



orcester Tech. 



"From every point of view a classic of *H 

kind."— Former President Kenyon L. Bitt«F - 

field. ' 

"THE IDEAL CHRISTMAS GIFT" 



Practice in basketball and bowling, 
winter sports for women, will begin 
after the Christmas holidays. Inter- 
sorority and inter-class games in 
these sports will not begin until the 
second semester. Neither the basket- 
ball nor bowling schedule of the 
games to be played has as yet been 
made out by the Women's Athletic 
Association, under whose direction 
the games are conducted. 



left end 
right end 
left halfback 
right halfback 
center 
quarterback 



Muller, L.C.A. 

Brown, L.C.A. 

M. Stewart, K.S. 

Morlarty, A.S.P. 

Jones, K.S. 



All-Fraternity Soccer Team 
(Selected by the captains of each fraternity) 

Lyons, T.C. 

Czlusuiack, S.P.E. 

Trask (Capt.), T.C. 

Hutchinson, T.C. 

Bieber, S.P.E. 

San ford, S.P.E. 



left halfback 
right halfback 
left fullback 
right fullback 
center forward 
goal 



Jan. 11 
" 15 
" 19 
" 22 
Feb. 10 
" 14 
" 16 
17 
23 
24 
" 28 
Mar. 3 



H 

M 



Middlebury at M.S.C. 
Conn. State at Storrs 
Amherst at Amherst 
Williams at Williamstown 
Rhode Island at M.S.C. 
Amherst at M.S.C. 
New Hampshire at M.S.C. 
Brown at Providence 
Pratt Institute at M.S.C. 
Wesleyan at Middletown 
Tufts at Medford 
Worcester Tech at Worcester 



Too bad "Red" Ball can not make 
his hockey schedule extemporaneous. 
Sunday would have been a good day 
for the opening tilt. If the ice wasn't 
hard enough then, it never will be! 



BOXING AND WRESTLING 
CUSSES OPENED IN GYM 

Under the direction of Coach Larry 
Briggs and Instructors Pete Nietup- 
ski, Victor Pineo, and Louis Haizman, 
wrestling and boxing classes have 
been started in the Physical Educa- 
tion Building. While no definite 
schedule of meetings has been ar- 
ranged yet, there will be a meeting 
Tusday, December 12, at which time 
definite plans will be formulated. 
No schedule of meets ha* been ar- 
ranged and the work dont will be 
confined to instruction and practice 
with the possibility of an exhibition 
being held later in the winter. 

This year there seems to be an un- 
usually large amount of interest in 
these sports, nearly forty having 
signed up for boxing and forty-five 
for wrestling. A number of football 
men have come out and the other 
material looks favorable. Consider- 
ing the increase of interest and the 
outstanding material, the future of 
boxing and wrestling at State looks 
more promising. If the present can- 
didates can be developed and a strong 
team can be formed, the possibilities 
of re-organizing wrestling and box- 
ing so that outside competition may 
be had will be greatly increased. 



They're In The Rough 

The new suitings Tweeds in Grays, Browns, Checks 

Priced at $3500 and up 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 



THE 



M^MMajjgWW mi.l.ECIAN. THURSDAY. DECEMBER 14, 



1933 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1933 



FUNERAL SERVICES FOR DR 
THATCHER HELD LAST FRIDAY 



christmas tree raised i COLLEGE RECEIVES NEW FUNDS 
for singing of carolsI f0R REPA i R s AND BUILDING 



Rev 



J. Hawley Officiate. At Service. 
Attended By Student. And 
Faculty Member.. 



PATTERSON PLAYERS 
TO GIVE THREE PLAYS 



Faculty Dramatic Group Named In 

Honor of The Late Charle. Pat- 

ter.on Begin. Sea.on Jan. 11. 



The funeral services of Present 
Roscoe Wilfred Thatcher who died 
suddenly on Wednesday morning, 
December G, while at his desk, were 
held on Friday afternoon, December 
8 in Stockbridge Hall. Many Alumni, 
representatives from various collies, 
faculty members and students were 
present at the services conductd by 
{^ Rev. John A. Hawley, of the b.rst 

Congregational Church of Amherst. 

Dr. Thatcher who was tenth presi -times ^ ^ 

dent of the College, resigning in 1932, | 



Presenting a one act drama on Jan- 
, uy 11 in Bowker Auditorium, the 
members of the faculty dramatic or- 
K a.»i/.ation known as the Patterson 
IMayers will begin a series of tJttW 
productions, to be given at various 
the vear. The Patterson 



in 



year. 



of 

a 

lis of 



was research Professor in Chemistry 
The funeral services were held on the 
stage of Bowker Auditorium which 
was covered with flowers from friends 
and institutions of learning. Mowers 
were sent from Wesleyan University. 
Vermont, Cornell, and Minnesota 
Universities. , 

The active bearers for Dr. Thatcher 
were members of Dr. Thatcher's corps 
of graduate students who were con- 
nected with him. Honorary bearers 
were members of Dr. Thatchers 
Cabinet, while he was president and 
President Baker. The ushers were 
members of the experimentation sta 

Five members of the Board 
Trustees attended the funeral in 
body as well as Dean J. N. Ellis 
the University of Vermont and rep- 
resentatives of other institutions Dr. 
Fulmer, a brother of Mrs. Thatcher 
of the University of Nebraska, also 
attended the services. 

Following the services, the bod) 
was taken to Springfield where it was 
cremated. Burial was in Minneapolis, 

Minn. , , - , 

Dr. Hawley's funeral eulogy fol- 

l ° Our friend Dr. Thatcher would be 
the last one to want any lengthy 
eulogy at this service. But it may be 
comforting to express a few of the 
many thoughts which crowd upon us 
What a place Dr. Thatcher had 
made for himself in many fields! In 
his home-we may not intrude. But 
we know that his love and affection 
•rrew with the passing years so that 
these recent months, with lesser pub- 
lic duties, were among the choicest in 
his home life. Those who knew him 
best loved him most. 

His place in the educational world 
is evidenced by the fact of his con- 
nection in some important position 
with at least five state colleges and 
universities stretching across the con- 

(Continued on Page 5. Column 2) 



I., name in the past other than 
the Faculty Dramatic Club, but since 
the passing of Professor Patterson, 
who was an active member of the 
group it has become known as the 
Patterson Players. 

In the play which will be presented 
on January 11, the principle charac- 
ter, are Professor Walter E. Prince 
Professor Prater, Alan Chadwick and 
Shirley McCarthy. The play is being 
directed by Dr. Maxwell Goldberg. 
Ik-sides the play there will be a dra- 
matic adaptation of Edgar Allan I oe s 
-Fall of the House of Usher", pre- 
sented in a rather novel way. The 
third and final feature of the evening 
will be a dramatic skit. It is intend 
ed, at least, to furnish a little ele- 
ment of lightness. 

The organization of players, which 

include, those members of the faculty 

and student body who are Interested 

dwmatics, is divided into two 

of carryng out 



Student. Will Gather About Tr 
After Meeting Sunday With 
Father Ahem. 

By erecting a large Christmas tree 
on the edge of the College Pond, 
President Hugh P. Baker has pro- 
duced not only a subject of much dis- 
cussion on the Massachusetts State- 
College campus during the past week, 
but a new custom. 

In originating this novelty, Presi- 
dent Baker planned to have it cul- 
minate in a student gathering under 
the tree to sing Christmas carols M 
a means to bind the students in a 
closer feeling for Massachusetts State 

College. 

It is the first time in the history 
of the institution that a Christmas 
tree has been erected on the State- 
campus and the administration is en- 
deavoring to insure the future popu- 
larity of the experiment with the 
student body. The tentative plan:, 
are: that following the religious con- 
ference in Bowker Auditorium on 
Sunday evening, where the College 
Glee Club will render several Christ- 
mas songs, the audience will adjourn 
to the Christmas tree and Christmas 
carols will be sung in a oriel assem- 
bly. 



GRADUATE LAUDED BY 
KANSAS PUBLICATION 

Prof. Michael Ahearn 04 is Athletic 
Director of Kansas State College 



$70,000 Alotted College for Improv- 
Athletic Field, and 



ing 



Stockbridge House. 



In a recent issue of the Kansas Indus- 
trialist, the undergraduate publication ot 
the Kansas State College of Agriculture 
and Applied Science, an editorial dedi- 
cated to Professor Michael Ahearn, claM 
of 1904, ia printed. Profceaoi Abeam » 

llhk . til . director of the college Iron, which 
Professor Frank Wailgh graduated in 

Ahearn was at one time coach ot ath- 
letics at the Kansas college until he be- 
( , mu . ,11,-ertor ot athletics. The cd.tonal 
is printed in his honor: 

••Mike and Bo ProC. Michael FrancM 

Ihearoand I'n.f. Alvin Nugenl McMOlan 

are educators of the spiritual aa well. 



Announcing that Massachusetts 
State College had been granted about 
seventy thousand dollars by a recent 
allotment of the Civil Works Admin- 
istration in Washington, Fred. Kan 
ney, treasurer of the College, this 
week made public the completed plans 
for student employment on this 
campus during the next few months. 
The Civil Works Administration has 
approved a total of eighteen project 
for Massachusetts State College, ten 
of the projects will provide employ- 
ment for residents of Amherst and 
rrounding towns together with the 



FOUR VETERANS LEFT 

(Continued from Page 1) 

season under their belts. The 
powerful offense of last year's team 
(s evidenced by the fact that it rolled 
xp 33 goals against 17 for the oppon- 
ents in winning five, losing two, and 
,ing one games. Two notable vic- 
tories were those over Colgate and 
imherst by the scores of 13 to 5 and 
to respectively. 
The schedule: — 

Jan. 5, Brown at Providence; 10, 
..liddlebury; 12, M. I. T. at Boston; 
i;;, New Hampshire at Durham; 19, 
[v'illiams at Williamstown; 20, Ham- 
ilton at Clinton; 27, Army at West 
faint Feb. 3, Middlebury at Middle- 
jury; 7, Northeastern. 



su 



tudents of Massachusetts State Col- 
lege. 



Four hundred and thirty-one men 
will receive employment under the 18 
which will cost nearly 
The 431 



projects, 



Bo often tpeaki of his sev enty thousand dollars, 
l.tion to build character. Anyone. men will W ork 95,831 hours to com- 

Bo's am- 1 p i ete the 18 construction projects. 
The total cost of labor is approxi- 



anu 



knowing his pla\ers, niav see 
bition realized 
"Some 



REPRODUCTIONS OF 
FRESCOES ON VIEW 

Photograph, of Diego Rivera'. Fre.- 

coe. On Exhibition In 

Memorial Building. 



(^ football loaches are creators of mate ly $56,000, the cost of material 
utomatons, their teams machine,, wound ap p rox i m ately 13,000. 
up to run sixtv minutes. These coaches ( Umler the proposed outline, ten 
ar e engine drivers, their players cop, 
wheels, and levers. The parts o. the 
machine mean nothing to their masters, 

nor do their matter mean anything to the 
machine', part.. Iwleed machine. « 

cmWtrUCtad if theif drivers know then 

trade are effective .core producer.. But 
in the long vie* nobody gets much out 

()t thefa effort., n<>t much except KO 
"And some football 



in 

groups for purposes 
the activities of the lociety, in« 
officer, of the club are: president, 
Professor Sears; dramatic director, 
Professor Walter E. Prince; group 
'Continued on Page .'». Column 2) 

Comparison of 

Rule Books Made 



Reproductions of fresco paintings 
by the Mexican, Diego Rivera, who 
is, according to Henry McBride, art 
critic for the New York Sun, the most 
talked about man in America are now 
on exhibition in the Memorial Build- 



OOachC so live 



projects will be developed at Massa- 
chusetts State College, involving em- 
ployment for 304 men, a large number 
of which will be students of the Col- 
lege. The work on the State campus 
will involve the total cost of approx- 
imately $63,000. 

To help girls' sports at Massachu- 
setts State, the largest single appro- 
ation is for approximately $17,000 



Taube Ha. Player. Working 

(Continued from Page 3) 
; ont court. The same positions will 
competed for by Muller, Genest, 
Thayer, and Consolatti. 

Captain Joe Lojko, who played an 

Excellent offensive game last season, 

been in one guard position for 

t , starting lineup. The other back- 

, i,| position will be filled by one of 

Ihe following: J. Stewart, Frigard, 

lieren, Javorski, and Goddard. 

The following men comprise the 

faisity squad under Coach Mel Taube 

. Captain Lojko, Bush, Frigard, Siev- 

I , Mai Stewart, Nassif, Thayer, 

On.-olatti, Muller, Genest, Goddard, 

lavis, Zielinski, McConichie, Allen, 

Stewart, and Sibson. 



zest of an exploring adventure. The 
days were too short, and his strength 
too small for all he sought to accom- 
plish. 

In religion he had a very definite 
place. His quiet faith, his strong 
sense of duty, and his lavish gener- 
osity made him a loyal follower of 
the Christ. 

In all these fields Dr. Thatcher had 
made a large place for himself. But 
I like to think that his largest place 
was in the realm of friendship. The 
largest place he filled was in the 
hearts of his many, many friends. He 
was so humble and gentle that he was 
most approachable. He was so frank 
and genuine that he commanded uni- 
versal respect; He was so enthusi- 
astic that people delighted to follow 
him ; His sense of duty was so strong 
that we were shamed and rebuked by 
it; He gave himself so generously that 
we loved him. 

Henry Van Dyke's poem read at the 
funeral of Edmund Clarence Stedman 
is descriptive of our good friend Dr. 
Thatcher. 



Rule, of 30 Year* Ago More Stringent 
Than Rule, of Today. 

Studies of the IMS and 1933 books 
reveal the many changes made in the 
college rubs in the past thirty years. 
The eight-page leaflet of 1903, de- 
-igned to govern the actions of only 
a small body of students has been iOT- 
planted by a much more comprehen- 
sive 1989 edition. 

The recent 1933 edition differs 
from its immediate predecessors in 



ing. 

Professor Waugh by the Springfield 

Museum of Fine Arts. 

Diego Rivera has during the course 
of his forty-five years stirred more 
controversy than any othe American 
artist. His paintings on the walls of 
the new Rockefeller Center in New 
York city roused Americans through- 
out the country because of the paint- 
ing the face of Lenin, the Russian 
communist, into one of the murals. 
His satirical portraits of the Rocke- 



i) r i ** * 
u lead their charge, ea theL construct and improve the girls' 

llh leiK held, .^ to create men who learn | ^^ field This ste p is in concord- 

t0 pta, together aa a group, who learn to I, with the p i an of the college to 
,„. lair to an opponent, to be great u increase the girls' sports program and 
defeat aa in victory men of character. ^ prepare for an outside schedule in 
The* coache. are rare. Bobone. irlg , sports . An appropriation of 

•You would eaped Hi** «• «**. sl ' ,h $15,000 is for the extension of the 
, coach iohbataf. He wa. himseli that .\ nt men , g athletic field in order 

to combine the entire athletic field 
into one unit. These two projects 
will provide work for two hundred 
men and students and construction be- 
gan yesterday with the removal of 
the fence dividing the football and 
the soccer field. 

One of the most interesting projects 

(Continued on Page 5. Column 4) 



FUNERAL SERVICES 

(Continued from Page 4) 

inent from Washington State to the 

?ay State, culminating in the pres- 

\Umcy of this Mass. State College. 

His place in the world of science — 

the field of Bio-Chemistry was at 

le top. His research had all the 



Oh. iiuick to fitl th. lightest touch 

Of bciiuty or of truth. 
Rich in the thought fulness of age. 

The hopefulness of youth. 
The courage of the gentle Malt, 

The wisdom of the pure, 
Th. strength of finely tempered soul. 

To labor und endure! 

The blue of springtime in your eye. 

Was never quenched by pain: 
And winter hmuirht your head the crown 

Of honor without stain. 
The port's mind, the prince's heart. 

You kept, until the >inl. 
Nor ever faltered in your work. 

Nor ever failed ■ friend. 

You followed, through the quest of life. 

The light that shines above 
The tumult and the toil of men. 

And shows us what to love. 
Right loyal to the best you knew. 
You ran the race, you fought the fight, 

A follower of the Gleam. 



May the mantle of Dr. Thatcher's 
Christian virtues rest upon us, and 
may we gather its ample folds about 
us that we may go forth keener in 
mind, eager for the truth and strong 
of soul. 



Christmas Dance 
Next Tuesday Eve 

Appearing for the first time this 
year on the campus of Massachusctt.- 
State College, the Lord Jeff Serenad- 
es will play for the Christmas In- 
formal which will be held in the Drill 
Hall on Tuesday, December 19 th 
from 8:00 to 12:00 o'clock. The 
price will be $.50 per couple or .40 
stag. 

The Lord Jeff Serenaders were 
the only college orchestra in the coun- 
try permitted to a "battle of music" 
with Guy Lombardo and his Koyal 
Canadians. Not only have they had 
.-uccesst'ul engagements in Paris, Ber- 
muda, Lake George and the White 
Mountains, but they have played at 
Yale, Harvard, Wesleyan, Williams, 
Dartmouth, Smith and Mount Hol- 
yoke. When they appear at the 
Christmas informal, they will present 
a ten piece orchestra. 

Under the direction of the inform- 
al committee which is headed by 
"Babe" Bigelow, the informal is held 
in celebration of the Christmas .spirit. 
A large crowd is expected to attend 
and join in the holiday merriment. 
Because of the nearness to the Christ- 
mas vacation, and because of notable 
music of the Lord Jeff Serenaders, 
the dance is expected to be a not- 
able occasion. The Informal Com- 
•mittee invites everyone to come and 
listen to a good band and to join in 
spreading the Christmas spirit. 



FRESCOES ON VIEW 

(Continued from I'age 4) 
speed required. The color is applied 
to new plaster on the wall of some 
building, and the painter must com- 
plete a certain section of his picture 
each day in order that the junctures 
where he left off on one day and be- 
gan the next will not be conspicuous 
to the beholder. 

Of Rivera's paintings, Royal Cor- 
tissoz of the New York Trihune says, 
"It is as an interpreter of the genius 
of his native land that Rivera justi- 
fies the wide repute that is his. It is 
impossible to survey his things with- 
out being touched by the message they 
convey, half humanitarian, half pic- 
turesque." 

Rivera himself is forty-five years of 
age, "a large and genial man" more 
than six feet tall," who stoped weigh- 
ing himself after he tipped the scales 
at 220 pounds." As a young man he 
played prominent parts in the many 
revolutions in Mexico, and has been 
connected with the Communist move- 
ment in Russia. 



These reproductions are loaned kill(1 „, , football coach. As director i 

. .. <-• • C..1.J . i i il>.. call 



phyakal education he kaepe the same 

„|eals. DircK.r of phNsical and >|..nu.al 

education, you might as) Mike is. 



Former Student 

at Muscle Shoals 



On the shoulders of Sam F. Brew- 
rter who received the M.L.A. degree 
from this college in 1932, landscape 

ms 3a i.i.«-«.i r lUwhitect of the Tennessee Valley 

fellers and other capitalists «^|^^ 

district into 



on'denmel and criticised Authority, has fallen the task of turn 



MANY ATHLETES RECEIVE 
LETTERS AND NUMERALS 

Varsity letters to fifty-one members 
of fall sports teams, approved by the 
committee on intercollegiate 
were awarded at convoca- 



by everyone. 

Henry McBride of the Sun says of 

his paintings, "He does not address 

rulings in regard to scholastic . himgelf to those who seek refinement 

credit* required of students for grad- but to those wh o clamor for bread- 



of differ- 



but even those who already have their 
share of bread must be interested in 



methods." "His public murals shoals that has lain in comparative 
have made him quickly famous, and | i(Uene ss for 12 years 
his situation as an artist with a pur- 
pose gave him an almost consecrated 
position among other painters."^ 



joint 
athletics, 

tion this morning. Twenty-six re- 
ceived insignia in football, eighteen 
in soccer, and seven in cross-country 
The committee has also selected Emil 
J Tramposch of Huntington, Long 
Island, manager of football and Rob- 
ert H. Hermanson of Boston, man- 
ager of soccer for next easson. The 
following were given letters: 

^^^.^iS^'^os^McCuieUian, 



lion. Among the point 
ence between the L90S and 1933 rule 
books is the rule in regard to the 
conditioning of courses. Tn 1903 if 
i Student Semester mark fell below 
65';r in a certain course he was con- 
sidered to have conditioned the course. 

Students taking semester examinations T he collection of P^^ 
were not conditioned unless the mark these frescoes of Rivera were made 

ation falls below 60 f /r. 

Under the rules of 1903, no student ( City 
may be promoted to a higher class 
until he has passed every course re- 



ing the Muscle Shoals 
one of the show-places of the South. 
Armed with sufficient funds, and 
assisted by 1,060 Civilian Conserva- 
tion Corps workers, Brewster will give 
immediate attention to the 4,000 acre 
jnt reservation around the 



governme 



GLEE CLUB QUARTET 
TO SING NEXT WEEK 

In connection with the Religious 
Conference to be held on this cam 
pus beginning Sunday, December 17, 
the College Glee Club of twenty mem- 
bers will sing a collection of Christ 
mas Carols, Sunday Evening at 7 :3<i 
Auditorium. Th> 



in Stockbridge 
Mansfield Singers of Boston will give 
on Monday and Tuesday 
This is the first time 



program? 



,i 



r completed the erection of evenings, 
fiv" perman^barracks to house the conC ert of such type has been pre- 
C C C workers, and drafting of pre- se nted on this campus, 
liminar' pUms, ° ■*- ia rpfldv to Followine is a list of carols which 



and the National Palace in Mexico 



(Continued on Page ft, Column 3) 



Alvan Ryan, James Sibson. 
Jr.... 

William Mul- 

"ni\nl 

Emil 



i^a^S^^Vm ^th^ohnOmsola,; 



nuw«i.-""- R„„ ( .r Leavitt, Wi inm mui- 



Adams, Elmer 



Koenir'EdwVrd Soulliere. John Stewart. Jack 
t, and Manar • 
Soccer Captain Roy 



Sturtevant,. and , M R ™«- ^ ( ;, ra ,d Bowl,. 
William Kozlowski. 



Fresco painting is one of the most 
difficult of all the arts because of the 

(Continued on Page 5. Column S) 



Brewster is ready to 
tackle the first part of his task— beau- 
tifying the newly created "Riverside 
Park" at Nitrate plant No. 2. 

"This park will be fairly extensive- 
ly developed," Mr. Brewster said, 
"with roads, paths, bridle paths, camp 
ovens, lookout for fire towers, and 
bridges for cars and pedestrians. 
(Continued on Page i> Column 4) 



wil 



PRINCIPALS IN MUSICAL COMEDY 



:i\vh riled to the 
Craft. 



Raymond Proctor, 



Dunker 

Robinson. , . 

Numerals have also been 

f «mkn cro.^ountry^Clayton^ 

William Rayms. i 



Norman Grant. Elmer 



V^i, Ira R^rtrJ^h"rWm,,r,. Henry 

^slXnore ***£**&, SSNnSE 

Franco, Bertram ^^U^M ^ 



Goddard, Allen 



Uavir 



Pdwnrd Seredynsky, Gordon WhaH>. 

E< Fre hman football Avery. B.«.n». Brox. 

Ryln. Sheffield. Thurlow. Weayer. 




W. (irant Dunham '34 

Author of the book 



Bernice Dolan '35 

Who has Leading Female Role 



Alexander Lucey '34 

Stage Director 



Following 
...11 be included in the program: HarK 
The Herald Angels Sing, Silent Nigh*, 
It Came Upon The Midnight Clear. 
Good King Wenceslas, The First Noel. 
O Little Town of Bethlehem, Can- 
I toque de Noel, God Rest You Merry 
Gentlemen, Adeste Fideles. 

The quartet: Edward Law '3<>. 
first tenor; David Cosgriff '34, second 
tenor; Janes Sumner '35, baritone, 
and Walter Papp '34, bass will sin? 
Cantique de Noel and one other num 
ber. The last feature on the progran 
will be Adeste Fideles and the audi- 
ence will be asked to join the g 
club in the singing of this number 
Printed stanzas of the song will 
distributed at the door. 

Edgar Sorton is directing th' 
concert assisted by David Cosgriff. 
manager of the Glee Club. Leonard 
Parker will act as accompanist. 

On Monday and Tuesday evenin-" 
the Mansfield Singers from Boston 
will present programs <ff "N- 
Spirituals". The Mansfield singd ; 
comprise a negro quartet which ha- ; 
given conceits at the Northfield 
gious conferences. Because oft 
excellence, they have been requ. 
and have given concerts at Yale 
Wesleyan Universities. Their In- 
gram has not been announced as yet 



Projtti 
fainted Buil lings 
mparatiofl of Camp Sitesl 
[leaning Cranberry Pond 
Construction of Mt. Toby 

lire lines 
load ami Trail building 
travel Road to Pres. house 

from E. Pleaaant St. 
ralk- off Pleasant St. 
[ravel Read, Bart. Bldg. to 

Eastman Road 

omptetiBg St(K-kl>ridge House 20 
fill's Athletic Field 
bet. of present Athletic Field 
ainted lildgs., Waltham 

Field House 

n. Improvement to Exp. 

Area, W.F.S. 
|epairing Bldg., W.F.S. 

(pairing Bldgs., Cranberry 

Si Kit ion 

nproving Stone House and 

Pump House, C. S. 

plarging Blueljerry Area, C.S 
pairing Roads, C. S. 



MASSACHUSETTS STATE COLLEGE 
CIVIL WORKS PROJECTS 
Mni WorkHrS. Cost labor 



24 

:j 

10 

22 
20 

21 

as 

20 



100 
100 



717G 

no 

1500 

4284 
1470 

3(180 
5880 

8240 

7H.0 
27900 
22400 

600 



$.-)i!80.<)0 
270.00 
7M 00 

2322.00 
795 00 

1950.00 
8045.00 

3240.00 

6368 ho 

14730.00 

11805.00 

850.00 



Cost Mot'l 
12351.00 

10.50 
00.90 

48.00 
240.00 

292.50 
305.50 

473.40 
2124 .88 
2078.50 
3140.20 

125.00 



Total Cos 

$8331.00 

280.00 

855.00 

2370.00 
1059.00 

2242 50 
3410.60 

8718.00 

8881.48 

17708.60 

18045.90 

775.00 



25 


3400 


1 980. 00 


1158.00 


775.00 


4 


500 


400.00 


88.42 


499.42 



7 

10 

2 



ooo 

925 

1250 

440 



348.00 

500.00 
040.00 
232.00 



35 60 

82.50 

109.00 

53.60 



383.00 



COMPARISON OF RULE BOOKS 

(Continued from I'age 4) 
quired of the lower class. The at- 
tendance requirements in 1903 WSJM 
no more rigid than at the present 
time, but the 1900 rule book state, 
that "whenever, for any cause, except 
a request by the Athletic Board, a 
student cuts over the number of ab- 
sences allowed he immediately condi- 
tions that course in which he has over 
cut and will be required to present ex- 
tra work in this subject at the time 
of his appearance for the condi- 
tional examination." Thus in 1900 
those students who were "chronic 
cutters" were harshly punished. 

The students caught cribbing in 
those days were summoned before the 
faculty. In 1900 it was up to the 
faculty members to mete out the pen- 
alties to the wayward students for the 
Honor Council had not then come up- 
on the scene. 

Students entering the college had 
to sign a pledge in which they prom- 
ised to abstain from all "hazing" and 
from all acts involving defacement of 
the college buildings or any other 
property of the college. In subse- 
quent editions of the rule book no 
mention is made of the pledge so we 
are led to believe that this entrance 
requirement was removed soon after 
1903. 



AT MUSCLE SHOALS 

(Continued from Page I) 
Every effort will be made to keep this 
park as naturalistic as possible. Native 
shrubs and trees will be protected 
and planted throughout." 

The roads and highways leading 
into the Muscle Shoals area will be 
beautified by the planting of trees 
and shrubs, shaping of ditches, widen 
ing of roadside berms and, as fas as 
possible, removal of signs. 

"Due to the fact that there is a 
population of more than 25,000 peo- 
ple in Florence, Sheffield and Tus- 
cumbia already," Mr. Brewster said, 
"it is believed desirable and nee 
sary to build an airport. As soon as 
a desirable site is selected and ap- 
proved it is likely that work will be- 
fia on the port. It is expected the 
airport will be approximately 200 
acres in extent." 

Mr. Brewster said he also conteni 
plated the establishment of a small 
game breeding refuge at nitrate plant 
No. 1. leaving the area in its present 
wild condition as far as possible. 

HtmttvSU (Ahihamu) IhiiUi Tim<*. 



SECRETARY HAWU1 

(.( olllllllH'il t HUH l'.lKr I I 

even more activities now than when 
he was a leader in many organiza- 
tions as a student at Massachusetts 
State for he continued "The Secre- 
tary of the College is in charge of 
the clerical service on the campus. 
He edits and publishes what has been 
successively the M. A, C. Bulletin, 
M. S. C Bulletin, and beginning in 
19.: 1, the State College Bulletin. This 
is a series of eight publications a 
year including the College Catalogue, 
the Annual report, und various other 
announcements and reports. Each 
year I devote a month or two to the 
preparation of the College Budget." 

Secretary Hawley considers the 
most important responsibility of the 
office is to render assistance to the 
President in a great complication of 
his duties. Few people appreciate, I 
think, what great and varied respon- 
sibilities are carried by the chief ex- 
ecutive of a college like ours, with its 
problems of extension service, re- 
search, State ai.d Federal relation- 
ships, and others in addition to those 
usually found in the endowed college." 
In reply to a query concerning the 
possibility of Massachusetts State 
College developing into a university, 
Secretary Hawley remarked. "I can 
only heartily endorse President Bak- 
er's inaugural statement on this 
point. Ultimately this college will be, 
I believe, what the people of the 
State want it to be. It is their col- 
lege ami not that of the administra- 
tion or the faculty or any other small 
group. Our responsibility is to make 
it just as effective as possible in its 
present scope." 



682.60 

749.00 
285.00 



0TAL 



431 95831 $.56198 80 



Drop in and see Bill and Al 

And have a steak — or perhaps just 
a sandwich and coffee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER NO. 1 



The College Candy Kitchen 

Mother 

will appreciate your return 

if you bring a box of 

Page & Shaw's 

or Cynthia Sweets 



FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS VACATION 

He Prepared by owning a pair of Bass Hi-Cut Mocassins or 

Bass Ski Boots. 
10" Mocassins $11.00 14" Mocassins $12.50 Ski Boots $7.50 
Ball Brand leather-top rubbers are excellent for winter wear. 

s:>.00 and SG.50 

Woolen socks 0">c to $lM-> 

Sheepskin Slippers $1.50 

BOLLES SHOE STORE 




RECEIVED NEW FUNDS 

(Continued from Page 4) 

is the appropriation of $9,000 for the 
complete restoration of the Stock- 
bridge House, in concordance with 
the desire of the administration to 
preserve old landmarks of the college. 

In an interview recently regarding 
the commencement of work on the 
new library and the men's dormitory, 
two projects also resulting from Fed- 
eral appropriations, Secetary Hawley 
announced that the plans were still 
in the hands of the State Commission 
and action on the actual bidding would 
not begin for a few weeks. 

All students wishing to work at the 
college on these projects during the 
Christmas vacation, are requested to 
sign application cards at the office of 
Mr. Pray in the Town Hall, Amherst. 
According to the latest report from 
the office of Mr. Pray, over 125 stu- 
dents from Massachusetts State Col- 
lege have application blanks for work. 



ROISTER DOISIERS 

(Continued from Page 1) 

'34, while the words which will be 
sung to these tunes were written by 
Thurl D. Brown '34, Fred Nisbet '34, 
Donald Chase '34, W. Grant Dunham 
'35, and Bernice Dolan '35. Several 
of the songs are adaptable as collt'ire 
songs, while the others are nu:rely 
occasional in terms of the comedy. 
Several of the songs contained in the 
comedy are: Victor Victorioun, Let's 
Co Nutty, J Want You Right B—tsU 
Mv, You Are Something More than 
Wonderful, and Lovers' Lullaby. 

W. Grant Dunham '34, is the author 
of the book, while Bernice Dolan '35 
is the author of the dialogue. The 
show is under the general direction of 
Warren Southworth '34; the orches- 
trations were composed by Mr. Edgar 
Sorton. Other students working in 
connection with the Revue are Alex- 
ander Lucey '34, business manager; 
Marguerite Ford '3d, director of 
dances; and Shirley McCarthy '34, 
costumes. 

"Let's Go Nutty" has as members 
of its cast many students appearing 
for the first time in Roister Doister 
productions. The cast includes: 

(hanrellni <>r Victor Univerxity 

Edward NanHif 3r, 
P„ Hn Curt in (lurk '35 

Jimmy, a student Th.-odnn Uw |36 

Siillv hi* frirnd. a ro-i'd Bernwa Ooliin 35 

Chairman of Golden I>ollar Council 

Walter Papp 34 
Mcmtx-r of Gold, n TMIar Council 

Wallace ( hewn 34 
Pres. I). Mentia Precox of Niittytown 

Rov T. Cowing 34 

ruf—ir Ra,,,n H, /"; y !2J 

Warren Srholz '37 



Just a Freshman 

Tillie, a stenographer to Prcxy 

Marjtuente rord 3» 



SKI 
Outfits 

and 
WINTER 
SPORT- 
WEAR 
for Men 

and 
Women 

We Stock 
Ski Pants 

Jackets 

Coats, 

Ski Boots 

and all the 
latest 10.33 
Sportwear 
Both Ladies' and Mens' styles 

and sizes in stock 
Carfare paid on purchases of $5.00 

COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NO RTHAMPTON 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTUS 
ARRANGED 



CANIII LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICIIFS 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
AMHERST- SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



BOOKS FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY 



FOR DAD 

THE AMERICAN PROCESSION 
American life since 1S60 in photographs 

$2.7"j 

ONLY YESTERDAY , 

American life in the l!»20"s $1.00 

FOR BIG BROTHER 

WHITE KING OF LA GONAVE 

ROUND DP 

Ring Lardner s famous stones f l.OO 

FOR LITTLE BILL 
WEE SCOTCH PIPER • r 'Oc 

WAG-TAIL-BESS 
Dog picture book fl.OO 



FOR MOTHER 

AS THE EARTH TURNS 

Novel "f New England life RUO 

I. HE BEGINS AT FORTY I1J0 

FOR SISTER 

TESTAMENT < >K YOUTH 

Enwli-h will '-life in.m 1900 to 193a S3 JO 

INVINCIBLE LOUISA 

Story of author of / illlr Wnmru 18 'XI 

FOR TINY SI 1 

THREE LITTLE PIGS 

Di-ney Illustration* $1.00 

BEAST, HIRI) AND FISH 

Animal alphabet with niu<ii $1 .V) 



JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 



THE MASSACHUSETTS, COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1933 



DO YOUR CHRISTMAS BROWSING EARLY 

Bring in your list "and look around NOW! As you know, we have unlimited 
facilities lor catering to both limited and unlimited means. You'll have no 
difficulty finding here those individual gifts that make for 

A HAPPY CHRISTMAS 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



YEAR IN RETROSPECTION 

(Continued from Page 1) 

lege on Feb. 1, and was inaugurated 
on October 6 in one of the most col- 
orful ceremonies ever witnessed on 
this campus. More than seventy 
State and College dignitaries attend- 
ed the inauguration ceremonies. 

While students were home for the 
summer vacation, the College lost one 
of its most loved and respected fig- 
ures in the death on August 11, of 
Professor Charles H. Patterson, head 
of the department of languages and 
literature. What upperclassman does 
not remember him from Sophomore 
English. It is a tribute to the genius 
of the man that his sophomore course 
in English is still familiar to all stu- 
dents as "Pat's English". 

To succeed Professor Patterson, As- 
sociate Professor Frank Prentice 
Rand was appointed acting head of 
the English department. In addition, 
Associate Professor Rand and Assist- 
ant Professors Prince in English, 
Moore in mathematics and Torrey in 
botany were promoted to full profes- 
sorships. To replace several vacancies 
and to take care of the increased 
teaching burden, seven new instruc- 
tors were added to the staff. 

Of most recent occurrence was the 
sudden passing of Dr. Roscoe W. 
Thatcher, former president of this 
college from 1927 to 1932, who had 
served as research professor in chem- 
istry since resigning the presidency. 
His passing was a distinct loss to 
Massachusetts State College. 

As a tribute to progress, the sem- 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
be open evenings beginning 
September 27th, to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 
soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the benefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



ester system was inaugurated to re- 
place the term system under which 
the college had been operating for 
the last sixteen years. This, of course 
necessitated significant changes in 
courses which have tended toward a 
broader education. 

Of particular importance is the re- 
cent granting to the college of a new 
dormitory and a new library, obtained 
under the funds from the Federal 
Public Works Administration. The 
granting of these two buildings, both 
of which are much needed, followed 
more than a year's agitation on the 
part of administration, the Board of 
Trustees, and the Alumni. 

And last but not least, Freshman 
rules, discard in 1932, were brought 
back again this semester after the 
noticeable lapse in class spirit on the 
part of the incoming freshman last 
year. 



NEW COURSES 

(Continued from Page 1) 
An historical treatment of the politi- 
cal, economic, social, and intellectual 
development in recent years. The 
new South, development of the West. 
The rise of cities, expansion of the 
power of the federal government, So- 
cial politics, Progressivism, American 
Imperialism and participation in 
world affairs, American Life letters, 
and art. 3 Class hours. Credit 3, 
Mr. Cary. 

76 II. History of the Renaissance 
for Seniors. The later Middle Ages; 
the church at the height of its pow- 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

51 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 
LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 



PHILCO 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



er; the rise of nationalities; the Ital- 
ian towns; the new learning and its 
relation to art, science, invention, 
geological discoveries; spread and 
effects of the Renaissance. 3 hours. 
Credit 3, Professor MacKimmie. 

(The preceeding courses according 
to an announcement by the course of 
study committee are authorized for 
this year only in anticipation of a 
general revision of the History 
studies.) 

58 II. Descriptive Astronomy and 
Meteorology. For Juniors and Sen- 
iors. A brief non-mathematical de- 
scriptive course which presents a gen- 
eral survey of the elementary prin- 
ciples of astronomy and meteorology. 
The chief objective is to make the 
student alive to the beauty and the 
order that is revealed in the sky. The 
course deals with a consideration of 
the atmosphere through which astron- 
omical phenomena are observed; fun- 
damental conceptions of celestial 
spheres, the solar system, stars, con- 
stellations, and nebulae. Two hours 
of observation and discussion may be 
substituted for any lecture period. 
Credit 2, Ass't Professor Lanphear. 

History of Art 78 II. For Juniors 
and Seniors. An historical, apprecia- 
tive survey of art from earliest times 
to the present, with special reference 
to the relations of the fine arts to the 
problems of daily life. 3 class hours, 
Credit 3, Mr. Robertson. 



FACULTY MEMBERS ATTEND 

(Continued from Page 1) 
which will be open, a special science 
exhibition of modern research and 
several non-technical lectures. Each 
division has also arranged a separate 
program. 

Special speakers will be Dr. John 
J. Abel, retiring president of the As- 
sociation; Dr. Henry E. Sigerist; Hon. 



GINGER TEA 

and 
FRIUT CAKE 

in 

CHRISTMAS PACKAGINGS 

25c to $2.25 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



Amherst Shoe Repairing Co. 

Next to College Drug Store 

Ladies' Half Soles and Heels $1.25 

Cents' Half Soles & Rubber Heels $1.40 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

STUDENT BOARD— ,5.00 a week 

A good place to eat on Sunday nights at 
six o'clock . . . only a quarter. 

If. A. CUM MINGS 

9 Phillips St. Tel. 119-MK 



SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

First Class Laundry Policy Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 



College Drug Store 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Phann. 



AMHERST 



MASS. 



TYPEWRITERS 
for Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



Henry A. Wallace, Secretary of Agri- 
culture; and Prof. Harden Shapley, 
director of the Harvard Observatory. 

Some idea of the diversity of the 
speeches is gained from the following 
titles: ' Aristogenisis, the Creative 
Principle in the Origin of Species," 
"The Foundation of Human Anatomy 
in the Rennaissance," "The Anatomy 
of a Disordered Universe," as well as 
a lecture, illustrated with phonograph 
records, on the different types of New 
England dialects. 

Arrangements in the program for 
the Section of Agriculture were made 
by Dr. Miles H. Cubbon, a former 
professor at this college. 

Students and others interested 
may attend the lectures and exhibi- 
tion by paying the registration fee of 
one dollar. Anyone wishing special 
information may consult Dr. Clarence 
E. Gordon, head of the department 
of physical and biological sciences. 



RELIGIOUS CONFERENCE 

(Continued from Page 1) 

conference. 

During the conference on Sunday 
evening the Massachusetts State Col- 
lege Men's Glee Club will present a 
concert of Christmas Carols. On 
Monday and Tuesday evenings the 
Mansfield Singers, a negro quartet, 
will present a program of Negro 
Spirituals. 

Rev. Ahem was born in New York 
city in 1877. He was graduated from 
St. Xavier's College in 1896 and en- 
tered the Society of Jesus the same 



A/V1HERS 



THURS. 
FRI. 

DEC. 

14-15 



SAT. 

DEC. 
16 



MON. 
TUES. 

DEC. 
18 - 19 



Most exciting film today!! 

"PRIZEFIGHTER 
AND THE LADY" 

with Myrna Loy, Max 
Baer, Primo Camera. Otto 
Kruger, Jack Dempsey, 
Walter Huston. 



Adolphe Menjou 
Benita Hume in 
"WORST WOMAN 
IN PARIS" 

— and — 

Jack Halt in 

"MASTER OF MEN" 



Ed Wynn 
in "THE CHIEF" 

Anil Look! 
"3 LITTLE PIGS" 

Don't miss it this time 



year. In 1907 Father Ahem studied 
at the Innsbruck University in Aus- 
tria, remaining there until 1911. 

After his return from Europe Fa- 
ther Ahem was connected with th • 
faculty of Canisius College serving 
as president for four years. He ha^ 
also served on the faculty of Boston 
University, Holy Cross, and St. Jo- 
seph's College. Since 1926, he has 
headed the department of chemistry 
and geology at Weston College which 
is the Jesuit house of studies for the 
New England Province. 

Father Ahern has lectured exten- 
sively on scientific and religious sub- 
jects. He is one of the consulting 
editors of the revised editions of the 
Catholic Encyclopedia which is to be 
published soon. He is a fellow of 
the American Association for the Ad- 
vancement of Science, the American 
Geological Society and a member of 
the American Chemical Socity. 

By appointment of Cardinal O'Con- 
nell, Father Ahern is director of the 
Catholic Truth Hour Period which is 
broadcast over station WNAC and 
WEAN and associated stations of the 
Yanke network. He is also chairman 
of the chemical broadcast of the 
Northeastern Section of the American 
Chemical Society. 



ADDRESSES CONVOCATION 

(Continued from Page 1) 

college education. In this regard 1 
believe Carr Van Anda, one of the 
greatest journalists of recent times," 
Mr. Lyons related several stories 
about that brilliant man in connection 
with the New York Times. "Several 
years ago at the time of the general 
interest in Egyptology and King Tut- 
ankhamen in particular, photographs 
came from Egypt containing hiero- 
glyphic inscriptions. Van Anda im- 
mediately translated them and scored 
a great success for the Times." 

A very interesting part of his work, 
Mr. Lyons said, was the opportunity 
of meeting many types of people. 
Among many others, he has inter- 
viewed Father Coughlin of Detroit 
and Mary Garden, the famous primma 
donna. Interviews with such indi- 
viduals usually throw new light on 
their characters. 



FISHER'S 
CHRISTMAS GIFTS 

Compacts, Perfumes, Toilet Sets 

Pajamas, Robes, Dance-Sets 
Gloves, Hand Bags, Novelties 

G. Edward Fisher 



CHRISTMAS GIFTS 

College Seal Jewelry. Rings. Chamrs. 
Compacts. Bracelets. Cigarette Cases. 
Alabaster Ash Trays. 

NEW COLLEGE STORE 



CHRISTMAS SUGGESTIONS 

Fountain Pen and Pencil Sets. Desk Sets. Playing Cards and other Bridge 
Accessories. Monegnunmed and Special College Stationery. Books for p< 
of all interest and ages. Ice Skates and other Athletic Equipment. Typewrit 



A. J. Hastings 



NEWSDEALER »nd 
STATIONER 



Amherst, Mass. 



FOR CHRISTMAS 

MENS TIES in 

ATTRACTIVE CHRISTMAS BOXS 
55 cts and $1.00 
MUFFLERS at $1.00 

JACKSON & CUTLER 

AMHERST, MASS. 



THE NEW SUITS ARE TWEEDS 



CURRENT EVENT OP 
THE WEEK 



Read of the delay In the 
conn cruet ion of the new 
Dormitory and Library. 



/Hbassacbusi 




L'. A. C. Library. 



ollegian 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OK THE WEEK 

The aurceanf ul rellglout con- 
ference held In December It* 
voted the outatunding event 
of the week. 



Vol. XLIV 



AMHERST, MASS. FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1934 



PRESIDENT BAKER ADDRESSES 
SCIENCE MEE1ING IN BOSTON 



President Addresses Group at Meet- 
ing of American Association for 
the Advancement of Science 
During Christmas Vacation 



During the vacation, President and 
Mrs. Hugh P. ctaker attended the con- 
vention in Boston of the American 
Association for the Advancement of 
Science and President Baker delivered a 
thirty-minute talk at a symposium of 
engineers and agriculturalists at Massa- 
chusetts Institute of Technology on 
Dec. 30. President and Mrs. Baker were 
the guests at the home of Dean Bush of 
the Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology and attended a dinner given by 
President Compton of M.I.T. with 
Secretary of Agriculture Wallace as the 
guest of honor. 

President Baker, in opening his talk 
on "The Engineer and Land Use in 
Massachusetts," remarked: "The inter- 
est and concern of the land grant colleges 
in engineering began with the organiza- 
tion of these colleges following the pas- 
sage of the Morril Act of 18d2. It was 
specifically provided in this act that 
under cooperative arrangements with the 
states there shotdd be organized colleges 
(Continued on Page 4. Column 1) 



LARGE CROWD SEES 
"LETS GO NUTTY" 

Over 1200 Attended Original Musical 
Comedy Staged by Roister Doisters 

"Let's Go Natty," the Bay State stu- 
dent musical comedy presented on Dec. 
13 of last year, was attended by approxi- 
mately 12(H) people. This is the first 
musical comedy to l>e presented on this 
> ainpus since 1910. 

There were several outstanding dance 
Bmnbera in the show, done by the colorful, 
collegiate chorus. Impersonations of pro- 
lessors and well-known students were 
well-done. 

Many of the songs used in this comedy 
ire adaptable for college singing. Others 
will remain as snatches of a memorable 
evening. The songs heard were written 
by \V. Grant Dunham, David Cosgriff, 
and Edward Law; the words were the 
combined efforts of Thurl D. Brown, 
Bernice Dolan, Donald Chase, Fred 
Nwbett, and \V. Grant Dunham. 

Much of the credit for tha succcs- of 
the show should be given to Warren 
.Suutfnvorth, the director, and to Kdgar 
Sorton, who had charge of the orchest ra- 
tions. Other students who aided in the 
production were Alexander Lucey, Mar- 
guerite Ford, and Shirley McCarthy. 



Business Board 

Has Competition 

Candidates for Business Department 

of Massachusetts Collegian to 

Report This Afternoon 

Competition for election to the btisi 
MM board of the Massachusetts Collegian 
will begin this afternoon at 4 p.m. in the 
Collegian office. The competition is open 
to members of the three lower classes and 
will last until the end of the semester. 
All candidates should report to Edward 
J. Talbot, Business Manager. 

Members of the business board have 
control of the circulation, advertising, 
mailing, distribution, and accounting of 
the paper. By supplying students with 
an acquaintance of the working on a small 
scale of an actual business concern, mem- 
bership on the board furnishes an oppor- 
tunity to gain experience in business that 
often proves valuable. 

Competition will consist of securing 
advertising, study of the Collegian meth- 
ods of circulation, mailing, priming and 
the like, and practice in mailing, filing 
subscription cards, and handling the ad- 
vertising. There is room on the business 
l>oard of the Collegian for five students. 
Candidates will also have an opportunity 
to become acquainted with the methods 
of finance emp loyed in supporting the 
Collegian, the sources of revenue, and the 
DOOl of printing. 



Number 12 



Comedy Chosen By 
Roister Doisters 

"There's Always Juliet," Broadway 
Success of Few Years Back, Se- 
lected for Spring Production 



BUILDING PROJECTS DELAYED 
BECAUSE FUNDS ARE WIWHELD 



CHESS CLUB ASKS 
FOR REC0GNITI0S 

Matches Sought with Other Colleges 
in New England 



GEORGE ALDRICH IS 
NEW PUBLICITY AGENT 

Instructor in Mathematics Given 
New Position 



Many of them with the Bi-Swing back. 



Priced at $25 to $35 



These include Harris Tweeds from England. 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



<c Elliot Aldrich, a graduate of 

'■' ' i.iss of 1683 Si Massachusetts State 

has been appointed a publicity 

for the College. Mr. Aldrich, who 

his appointment had l>een an in- 

in mathematics besides doing 

• work in mathematics, has been 
bed with an office in South College. 

to the duties of his new poiition 
Udrich will discontinue his graduate 
but will still serve as an instructor 
mathematics department. 

new publicity agent lives in 

mipton and attended Northamp- 

ton High School. Mr. Aldrich, while an 

aduate at State, was a member 

* Phi Epjilon fraternity, majored 
1 >t hematics and physics, and played 

inent part in the Roister Doisters 
an 'i'iie Chorus. 



Just before the Christmas vacation, 
the newly organized Chess Club, now 
with a membership of nineteen, sub- 
mitted to the Academics Activities board 
a petition for recognition as an academic 
activity. Much interest has l>ecn shown 
in chess here lately, and four weeks ago 
a group of enthusiasts met and organized 
a club. Louis Winokur '.'>."> was elected 
president, and Menry Kiseman '85 man- 
aging secretary. 

Interest in the "sport of wits" has 
been rapidly increasing among students 
in eastern colleges in recent years. Har- 
vard recently played and defeated Vale 
to annex the mythical national title. 
Pending word from the Academic Activi- 
ties board, requests lor matches will be 
submitted to Harvard, Vale, M.I.T. , 
Smith, Mt. Holyoke. an. I Springfield; 
end it is hoped that a schedule will l>e 
announced shortly. 

The club last year staged a round-robin 
tournament which was won by Winokur 

and Oliver Putnam. A match area also 
played with m emb er i of the faculty and 

this was won by the club. Meetings are 
held in the Senate room of the Memorial 

building every Thursda> night at 7.18 

SIX DEBATES ARE SET 
FOR COMING SEASON 



"There's Always Juliet," a quiet 
comedy written by John Van Druteu, has 
been selected by the Roister Doisters for 
their spring production. A phenomenal 
success in New Vork a few years ago when 
the leads were played by Herbert Marsh- 
all and Edna Best, the play is one which 
requires a smaller cast than has been 
used in most of the productions at this 
college. However, in order to create more 
parts and to give significance to the 
comedy, two or three atmospheric pre- 
faces from Romeo and Juliet will be in- 
corporated into the play. It is the hope 
of the management that it will be possible 
to take this play off campus. 

Last year, during the winter term, the 
Roister Doisters gave David Manners' 
ever-popular play, "Peg O* My Heart." 
Shirley McCarthy took the lead role of 
Peg, supported by a cast including 
Warren Southworth as Jerry, and Thurl 
Brown as Montgomery Hawks, a solicitor. 
"The drama," said Professor W. E. 
Prince, in his review of "Peg 0' My 
Heart," "is concerned with Peg, a j>oor 
Irish girl of New York, who becomes an 
heiress through the death of her uncle and 
w ho is sent to England to l>e reared in an 
aristocratic environment by an aristo- 
cratic aunt. In these new surroundings, 
Peg is like a fish out of water; but through 
her intelligence, good sense and wit, Peg 
wins her way, and incidentally a worth 
while husband in the person of Jerry, 
the Englishman, who appreciates Peg's 
quality from his first meeting with her." 

In June, the .society presented Shak. 
pcare's piny, "As You Like It," in the 
ravine in a natural setting. Rain, the 
night of the first |>erformance marred the 
production of the play to a certain ex- 
tent. Shirley McCarthy again had the 
lead role, that of Rosalind. 

The try-outs for "There's Always 
Juliet," will be held on Monday evening, 
January 8 at 8 o'clock in the Memorial 
building. 



Annual Ball To 
Come January 13th 

Bert Creen and Orchestra to Play for 

Military Ball Attended by Many 

Distinguished Ciuests 

Representatives from the Reserve Otli 
Oar't Training Corps from Harvard, Yale, 
and Norwich, officials of the regular Army 
stall, and students of the college will 
attend the annual Military Ball aponeored 
by the State College unit of the R.O.T.C. 
on January 18. Bert ( ireen and his 
orchestra will play. 

Glean and his orchestra of fifteen 
musicians is from Springfield, though not 
identical with the band of Hert Green of 
the Fox-Poli theatre in that city. At 
the musical buttle held in Springfield last 
month, among twelve leading orchestras 
of western Massachusetts this band was 
successful. Decorations for this year's 
affair which will be held as usual in the 
Drill Hall have not yet been ascertained 
by the committee. 

The chaperones as selected at the 
present time include: President and Mrs. 
Baker. Dean and Mrs. Machmer, Major 
General and Mrs. Connors, Colonel and 
Mrs. Romeyn, Captain and Mrs. Hughes, 
Captain and Mrs. Wat kins, Captain and 
Mrs. Cowles, and Sergeant and Mrs. 
Warren. 

The committee in charge of the Military 
ball is composed of the following: Page 
Hiland, chairman, Douglas Daniels, Am- 
brose McCuckian, Russell Sturtevant, 
and All>ert Burgess. 



Public Works Money for Dormitory 

and Library Will Not Be Given 

Out Until February 15 



Secretary llawley in an interview (his 
Wank, stated that the progress on the 
awarding of contracts f„ r the new fire- 
proof library and the new men's dormi- 
tory has been held up and that construc- 
tion on the proposed buildings will not 
begin until the latter part of February 
at the earliest. According to Secretary 
Hawley, the money appropriated for the 
library and the dormitory was granted 
by the Public Works Administration in 
Washington on Noveml>er 8. The Wash- 
ington officials allotted a loan and grant 
of $lti8,4(M» for the construction of a 
men's dormitory and a loan and grant of 
82:i8,(KX) for the erection of a fireproof 
library. 

Recently, Massachusetts State College 
was allotted S70,(XX) for the completion 
of eighteen projects on this campus, by 
the Civil Works Administration for un- 
employment relief. The money under 
the Civil Works program was received 
(Continued on Page I. Column 4) 



WINTER SCHOOL 
SESSIONS BEGIN 

Twelve Courses Covering a Wide 
Range are Offered This Year 



DELTA PHI ALPHA 
BECOMES NATIONAL 

Local Jewish Fraternity Enrolled as 

Phi Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi 

During Vacation 



CHINESE DISPLAY 
IN "M" BUILDING 

Mrs. C. R. Kellogg Loans Examples 

of Chinese Handiwork. Most of 

Which Has Been in Chinese 

Families for Generations 



Intensive preparation for the coming 
debating season will begin as soon as 
possible. There *ill be a series of weekly 
meetings, with the men's teams meeting 
under Professor Prince, the coach, on 
Thursday afternoons at .'* p.m. The 
woman's team will also meet on Friday 
afternoons at 3 p.m. 

The season will get under way with a 
debate with the American International 
College at Springfield on February 13. 
Tentative arrangements have been made 
to meet Springfisld College on the same 
date. There will be a campus debate 
with University of Pennsylvania, for 
(Continued on Page 4, Column 5) 



Examples of Chinese handiwork, loaned 
by Mrs. C. R. Kellog, the wife of Prof. 
Kellog, who has sjient many years in 
China, are now on exhibition in the 
Memorial building;. The exhibition in- 
cludes coats, a boy's costume, ta|>estrics, 
and covers of all kinds. 

The embroidering on the various pieces 
has especial significance in this exhibition 
became of its religious associations. 

Many of the designs have symbolical and 

allegorical meanings which have a great 
influence on tee Chinese people. 

livery article with the exception of the 

little boy's costume is very old, m >st of 

(Continued on Page 2, Column 3) 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 

//.; . thou attempted greatnesses 

Then go on; 
Back-turning slackens resolution. 
— Herrirk 
Regression Spoils Resolution 

Friday. January 5 

4.00 p.m. Opening meeting. Collegian com- 
petition for business board 

7.00 p.m. Interclass Basketball finals 

8.00 p.m. Sigma Beta Chi vie party 

8.00 p.m. K. O. meeting 
Saturday, Jan. 6 

8.00 p.m. Informal, Memorial Kail 
Sunday, January 7 

9.00 a.m. Chapel. Roger Baldwin 

3.00 p.m. Radio Concert 
Monday. January 8 

8.00 p.m. Try-outs for Roister Doisters 
Memorial Hall 
Tuesday, January 9 

6.45 p.m. Language and LiteraturelTallc 
Stockbridge Hall 
Wednesday, January 10 

8.00 p.m. Band Rehearsal 

8.00 p.m. Orchestra Rehearsal 



With the registration of students al- 
most co m ple t e d , the Winter School 
courses of Massachusetts State College 
opened January 12, \\m. These short 
courses, which have been maintained by 
the college for over twenty years, offer 
instruction in floriculture, poultry raising, 
greenkeeping, bacteriology, forestry, and 
dairying from Jan. 2 to March 10. This 
\ear twelve courses are catalogued. 

The enrollment whib- not complete, is 
smaller this year than last. The most 
popular course is peenkeeping course 
which baa attained nationwide promin- 
ence. Messrs six Stockbridge students, 
ten other students are registered for the 
eleven weeks course. 

An important feature of this year's 
courses, according to Roland II. Verbeck 
the director of short courses, is the 
staggering of the poultry CQUreea ol 
which nine are offered over a three year 
period for the convenience of t| 
students who do not have the time to 
complete the entire cours.- in one yen. 

A different phone ol taeaubjncf is covered 

in the same period for three years so that 
the etudeM may attend one period each 
year. 

(Continued on Page 4. Column .1) 



Departing from its eighteen year old 
position as a local fraternity, Delta Phi 
Alpha was officially enrolled as the I'hi 
Chapter of Alpha Kpsilon i'i ,,t the 
annual conven ti on of the national fra- 
ternity in Providence, K. L, on Dec 27. 

Delta Phi Alpha, which for a long time 
held the unique poafciou of U-ing the 
oldest Jewish local fraternity in the 
United States, was originally founded 
twenty years ago en this campus ,,s ., 
club under the Latin name "IfatM El 
Omnibus/' In lop; the then small group 
with its headcpiarters in South College, 
obtained faculty recognition and later 
admission into the Interfraternit y Coun- 
cil. Gradual growth was made, both in 
activities and meniliership until the 
fraternity possessed its own house and 
active members numbering twentv. 
(Continued on Page 4. Column 2) 



CONVOCATION SPEAKER 
IS FRANK W. WRIGHT 

Deputy Commissioner of Education 
For This State Since 1917 



MRS. HICKS EXPLAINS 
NATURAL DANCING" 



<< i 



"What is natural dancing, and how 
does it differ from aesthetic dancing? 
is a question recently asked Mrs. 
Curry Hicks, director of physical edu- 
cation for the Co-eds by a Collegian 
reporter. The following article is 
Mrs. Hicks' explanation of the phrase, 
"Natural Dancing". 

"To be brief, the aesthetic dancing," 
Mrs. Hicks explained, "in an out- 
growth of the formal ballet. Conven- 

( Continued on Page 4, Column 3) 



l-rank W. Wright, depot) commissioner 
of education lor the state ol Massachu- 
setts, i> to | H . the convo. al ion sjK-aker on 
Thursday, Jan. 11. Mr. Wright l,.,s 
served lor the Commonwealth for the 
past 17 Mar, M Dire, lor ol the DfvUttOU 

ol Elementary and Seconder) School 
Education end State Teachera (oil, 

After being graduated from Harvard 
Cniversity in the dam ol \<m>7, Mr. 
Wright i mmediate! ) entered the field of 
education for which bt had prepared .it 
Harvard, lie aCTVed a term ol teaching 
in the rural schools of Ohio. After his 
period of reaching in Ohio, Mr. Wright 
Btrved as principal of the high school in 
I'niontown, Pa. [n 1904 he was elected 
to the |>osition of sii|>erintcndent of 
schools in Uniontown. 

Mr. Wright was called to the position 
which he now holds as a deputy com- 
missioner in the Massachusetts educa- 
tional system in January 1917. His wide 
experience in such a variety of the phases 
of educational work makes him an 
authority on present day educational 
problems and keeps him in touch with 
the present day trends in education both 
in this atate and in the United States. 









i 

\\ 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1934 



i 

T 



V • fV 



«4p 
/llbassacbuse 




Collegian 



I 



Gbe Campue Crier 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts State College. 
Published every Thursday by the students. 



' BOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL. Editor-in-chief 

GLENN F. SHAW Managing Editor RUTH CAMPBELL. *J socio*. Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS ^^ 

THEODORE M. LEARY '35. Editor 
SILAS L1TTLK '35. 
IACK 1 OSTER •■'><> 
C. K. ESHHACH "-V7 

Intercollegiate* 
RUTH D. CAMPBELL '31. Editor 
Features . .„„ 

ELIZABETH HARRINGTON '35 
PATKK K 1 -■ IT /GERALD '30 



Well, well, another New Year's has 
come and gone. They tell me more 
people were out than ever before. (Did 
I say OUT!) Judging by api^arances, 
many still were Tuesday morning. There's 
nothing like coming back with new spirit 
just the same. 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1934 



announcements 



News Department 
DAVID ARENBERG '35 hdttor 
BUKNS ROB KINS V<4 
W. SNOWHON THOMAS "34 
MARY LOl'lSE ALLEN '35 
FLORENCE SA1LN1ER '36 
BYRON IOHNSON '.S7 
SHIRLEY BLISS "37 
GERTRUDE Y1CKERY '.«> 



There's been a lot of talk about taxes 
lately, but • 

Prof: "What do you know about the 
French syntax, Oscar?" 

Oscar: "(iec, did they have to pay for 
their fun in those days, too!" 



1 



BOARD OF MANAGERS 

FDWARD J. TALBOT '34, Business Manager 
W LAWRENCE SCHENCK •A.Adlerling Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE '34. Circulation Mgr. 

Bu.lne.. Assistant. NE LSON STEVENS '35 

GEORGE PEASE '35 nw ^ 



TELEPHONE 824-W 



Something ought to be done about this: 

"For forty-five years college didn't 

have a co-ed on campus." 

Hmmm . . . guess their best friend 
wouldn't tell 'em! 



On December 17, 1933 Prof. Walter E 
Prince of the English department was the 
guest reader at a Christmas party given 
in the "Abbey" Center by the Y.W.C.A. 
His readings were preceded by several 
Christmas songs sung by Barbara Keck 
'37. Dorothy Nurmi '30 led the girls and 
faculty members present in the singing of 
Christmas carols. The social committee, 
headed by Lois Crabtree '30 was in 
charge of the party. Sophomore members 
of the committee are Marion Paulding, 
Majorie Whitney, Dorothy Nurmi, and 
Gertrude Vickery. Freshman members 
are Dorothy Donnelly, Ruth Kinsman, 
and Eleanor West. 



SUBSCRIPTIONS fl.75 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



M^aU^er. "payable to The taMOil*i J^TjL tSS^STSJS&StoZ 

^.eefe.^n%u^d U8 'r y n crrnfc 8 a^ Z'SSStuSX&Ztitt?** editor-in-chief on 
sir before Monday evening.^ 



Speaking of the fair sex . . . The Rhode 
Island Beacon thinks that "when a 
woman is beautiful, that is good; when 
a woman is good that is beautiful; but 
when a woman is both beautiful and good 
that's a shame!" 



COURTESY 

American youth is imbued with the false belief that disrespect 
discourtesy, roughness, rudeness, and incivility are the marks of the 
true man and life true women. Courteous manners, polite and proper 
attend ii even College men and women believe, are not the marks of 
the ruggd kleal, American character. They do not realize that true 
manhood, true womanhood are not bold and rash. They do not realize 
Sat the man who brusquely snatches the letter from another . hand 
, 1 rude and not courageous. That the man who shouts loud 
com ands is purely obnoxious not a leader. That the pr who pushes 
tn front of another person at the theatre is not a "modern but simply 
uncivil That the public servant who answers your question in a 
brusque manner is tactless and disrespectful not a true man of charac- 
ter Our men and women do not realize that their idea of manners and 
of the world itself are false. As it is in the world, so it is on our own 

""Recently, we have seen and heard of numerous examples of dis- 
courtesy At the last convocation of 1933, the members of the student 
body rushed from the auditorium into the corridors to secure a Collegian 
In then- hurry to stand in line at the Cafeteria for a half-hour they 
snatched t\WCoUegian from the chairs and pushed the person at their 
skle S me copk?oI the Cdlegian fell on the floor; from others the 
insets dropped and were trampled on by hundreds of feet RftJ 
copTes of tteColUgian were destroyed. At ten cents a copy, the Lol- 
ffin board lost five dollars, and during the course of a year, $160. 

2 An aged faculty member was forced off the sidewalk in front of 
North College last Tuesday by a group of laughing freshmen girls 
At convocation, during the fall, a speaker was absolutely neglected by 
Cheque Hence. Numerous times during the year, the students talked to 
Se anoSef in assemblies, chapels, and convocations College students 
not shnply at Massachusetts State but at every other institution of 
reaming consider such actions sophisticated, modern, worldly, and the 
marks of world-leaders, of men of character and of men and women to 

bC ReTretlble it is that our student body is like this. Boisterousness, 
rudeness uncivility, the marks of American college men and women, 
Lre but examples of the lack of self-control, of followers, of ordinary 
neo, e of the uneducated. Courtesy, civility and respect not solely 
Kr those of greater age, but for those of equal age, make life so much 
more liveable, so much less discouraging. 



And then gullible Gus came out with - 
"She was the kind of a girl who thought 
lipstick was used on postage stamps." 

What a waste! 



Sigma Beta Chi will sponsor a "vie" 
party tonight at the Memorial building 
to which the other sororities are invited 
The sophomore sorority members, of 
whom Dorothy Masters is chairman, will 
be in charge of the dance which is sched- 
uled to begin at 8 p.m. Chaperones will 
be Dr. and Mrs. Harry N. Click and 
Professor and Mrs. Herbert E. VVarfel. 



There's just no such thing as "My 
Private Life" any longer— not when 
people talk in their sleep the way they 
do! Here's hoping there are such thing! 
as fraternity (and sorority) secrets still in 
existence. 



Lambda Delta Mu, with a score of :i74 
points, is leading in the sorority athletic 
standing in soccer and field hockey, the 
fall co-ed sports. The standing of the 
other sororities is as follows: Sigma Beta 
Chi 219, Alpha Lambda Mu 145, and 
Phi Zeta 88 points. This standing has 
been computed under the new point 
system devised this year for women's 
intersorority and intermural athletics. 



Some people just never grow up. Have 
you heard about the brother who de- 
parted in a rather backward manner via 
the window (yes, pane and all) while 
orating from a chair? Needless to say, 
the audience was spell-bound. And — 
they say he was the only sober man in 
the party! (We wonder what the others 
did for parlor tricks?) 

And her's an anonymous contribution: 

He (the night after fraternity house 

parties): "Did you have a good time 

lad Bight?" 

Co-ed (brightly): "Yes, very. 1 went 
to beil at nine and slept until 8:30 this 

morning." 

He: "Which fraternity did you go to? 

These people that insist on sanding the 
walks, thereby making us late to classes. 
Not verv considerate, 1 calls it! 



Speaking of sand, there must be a lot 
of it tracked into the houses on the row 
these days. Well, there's always dirt 
around of one kind or another. 



Marjorie Jensen *84, manager of co-ed 
basketball has made out the following 
schedule of the games to be played this 
season : 

Feb. 8 — Alpha Lambda Mu vs. Phi Zeta 
Feb. 15— Lambda Delta Mu vs. Sigma 

Beta Chi 
Feb. 22 — Freshmen vs. Sophomores 
Feb. 22- -Juniors vs. Seniors 
March 1— Lambda Delta Mu vs. Phi 

Zeta 
March 8 — Alpha Lambda Mu vs. Sigma 

Beta Chi 
March 15— Phi Zeta vs. Sigma Beta Chi 
March 28— Alpha Lambda Mu vs. 
Lambda Delta Mu 
Winners of class teams 
March 21) — Non-sorority vs. all-sorority 

All basketball games will be at 7.15 
p.m. in the Drill Hall. Beginning Mon- 
day, Jan. 8, open practice will be held 
every Monday and Tuesday from 7.W 
to'J p.m. in the Drill Hall. Private prac- 
tice will be held by arrangement. 



Informal Dance 

An Informal Dance will be held Satur- 
day evening from 8 until 11.45 p.m. in 
the Memorial building. Music will be 
furnished by Dick Hamilton's orchestra 
and admission will be fifty cents per 
couple and forty cents stag. 

Sunday Chapel 

Roger Baldwin, director of the Ameri- 
can Civil Liberties Union, will speak 
during Sunday Chapel, Sunday, Jan. 7. 
His subject will be "The New Deal 
toward Socialism or Fascism." 

Mr. Baldwin graduated from Harvard 
in 1905. He has been engaged in univer- 
sity teaching and social work in St. 
Louis, Mo. He was executive officer of 
the Juvenile Court for several years and 
has been secretary of a government asso- 
ciation of citizens known as the Civic 
League. He is now chairman of the 
International Committee for political 
prisoners and trustee of the American 
Fund for Public Service. 

Sorority Pledging 

Sorority pledging will take place this 
year between semesters with rushing from 
Feb. 5 to Feb. 7. On Monday afternoon 
from 2 to 6, Phi Zeta and Alpha Lambda 
Mu will have an open date. On Tuesday 
afternoon, Sigma Beta Chi and Lambda 
Delta Mu will have their open dates. All 
four sororities will have closed dates on 
Wednesday evening and a girl can accept 
only one closed date. On Thursday, 
freshman girls will designate the sorority 
they desire to join and a committee 
chosen by Intersorority Council will 
match up the sorority bids and the 
choices filed by freshmen. Ribbons may 
be attached to pledges any time after 
eight o'clock on Friday morning. 

President Baker 

President Hugh P. Baker attended the 
Union agricultural meetings which were 
held Thursday and Friday, Jan. 4 and 5 

in Worcester. 



Language and Literature 

On Tuesday evening, Jan. 9, at 0.45, 
the first of this year's series of Language 
ami Literature talks will be given in the 
Memorial Building. "The Pilgrimage in 
Chaucer's Canterbury Tales" is the open- 
ing subject. 




To get philosophical for a moment— 
on the one hand, there are those who are 
taking psychology, on the other hand- 
there are those who just can't take it! 



THE TOLERANCE OF WEAKNESS 

Unfortunately, one of the great faults of our American colleges and 
universities is tolerance. There have been and are critics condemning 
the faculties of collegiate institutions because of intolerance, and in 
certain respects these critics were and are correct. However we be- 
Ecve that the faculty members of modern colleges, as well as the stu- 
dents, possess a greater fault than intolerance, an over-abundant 

■"tS! tole^ance^of which we speak is not the kind that eliminates 
bigotry and academic hatred. This tolerance is not of that nature 
wheh allows other men to think and to ive as they desire. This 
quality or characteristic of the American college man and woman and 
the American college professor is detrimental to education. This 
tolerance is the tolerance of human weaknesses which can be corrected, 
the tolerance of faults and errors which result from a careless careless- 
ness from laziness, and an all too evident insincerity. 

There are numerous examples of this in any collegiate institution. 
The students are late for classes, day after day, and the tardiness is 
blamed on youthful vigor or perhaps youthful fatigue Errors are made 
ano the fault, men sav, is of irresponsible age not of the people who 
commit the errors. Editorials in college newspapers are either con- 
temkma ly conservative or conventionally radical. They too,^ ar e the 
cause of a malicious force known as youthful immaturity. Student 
acuvities, debating, dramatics, publications, and musical activities are 
no r in quahtv because college men and women will not give time and 
energy to the improvement of these activit es These activities are not 
we' done, crude and even at times unethical. The poor qualities are 
forgiven in the principles underlying the oft repeated s tatement of 
Sance, "Well, that was excellent for college students who had only 

'"^Xtne'lolenmc: of weakness is a blight on the characters of 
the college man and woman. These weaknesses are not inherent weak- 
nesses but weaknesses easily eliminated because they grow out of an 
elsy life a false view of the world. The inherent weaknesses of hu- 
man i y such as intellectual error, inability to think clearly, sanely, and 
o,m Jelely must be tolerated to a certain degree Are there remedies 
foTtheae weakness*? There are. Discipline, enforcement of co ege 
rue ami regulations, and no acceptance on the part of the college 
student and faculty groups of things half-done, and of things accom- 
plished insincerely will destroy this tolerance of weakness. 



Those freshmen certainly must know 
their women. We saw one of them escort- 
ing four co-eds "Abbeyward" the other 
night. Might have baen a date but it 
looked mighty like a parade to me! 



To return to the subject of studying — 
now that exams are approaching, reser- 
vations at the "libe" are in order. A few 
collapsible chairs might not lie amiss. 
Maybe they wouldn't be sturdy enough 
though. 



CHINESE DISPLAY 

IN "M" BUILDING 

(Continued from Page 1) 
them were made years ago and handed 
down from generation to generation until 
circumstances caused the families to sell 
the heirlooms. The articles are entirely 
made by hand, the embroidery' and the 
cloth on which the symbols are embroid- 
ered. 

Mrs. Kellog, who loans the exhibition, 
spent many years in China. She lived in 
Foochow. Professor Kellog was a pro- 
fessor of zoology in Fukien Christian 
University in that city. Mrs. Kellog 
makes a business of selling this material 
after importing it from China. 



And here's one to look up if you 
haven't heard it yet. Mae West received 
a pair of black eyes recently. Wonder 
how it happened? 



POEM OF THE MONTH 



! 



I sit upon the river bank 

And laugh hysterically, 

While the drunken, swaying current 

Lurches out to sea. 

The world's blood stains the swelling 

stream 
A wild, licentious red — 
I laugh -a brief chaotic dream- 
Intelligence is dead. 

Shirley A. Bliss '37, Author 
Dr. Charles F. Frakcr, Judge 

Manuscripts for the February contest 
must be in Mr. Rand's office by the 
15th of the month. 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
be open evenings beginning 
September 27th, to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 
soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the benefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



Dairy Club 

The speaker at the first meeting of the 
Dairy Club is to lie Mr. W. P. Davis, 
chairman of the New England Milk Pro- 
ducer's Association. No definite date has 
been set for the meeting because the 
speaker has found it difficult to accept 
the club's invitation. The meeting will 
be announced in a later issue of the 
Collegian. The present officers of the 
club are Robert Coleman, president; 
Harry Pyenson, vice-president, and P. 
Ward, treasurer. 

Mathematics Club 

At the fourth meeting of the Mathe- 
matics Seminar, Wednesday, January 3, 
three members of the club delivered short 
talks on selected topics. 

Miss Mary E. Kingston '35 discussed 
the "Development of our Hindu-Arabic 
Numerals." "Comments on the Fourth 
Dimension" was used as a topic by Robert 
Libbey '35 while Howard Pease furnished 
a discussion on "The Romance of Mathe- 
matics." The next meeting of the 
Seminar will be held on January 17 at 
7 p.m. in the Mathematics building. 

Home Economics Club 

Dressing Christmas djllars as a contri- 
bution to the Amherst Firemen's Annual 
Christmas party, the Home Economics 
Club of Massachusetts State College has 
been helping the poor and needy children 
of Amherst. In all the Home Econon CI 
Club has dressed fifteen dolls. The 
January meeting of the Club will be held 
soon. 



NEW COLLEGE STORE 
North College 



BULB BOWLS 

25 cents and up 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

f We sell stamps) 




Htbletics 




S1R0NG BROWN HOCKEY IEAM 
OVERWHELMS S1A1E, 5-0 



SNOW AND McGUCKlAN 
BEST FOR BALLMEN 



Afier holding a strong Brown sextet 
Ito one goal for nearly half the contest, the 
vai'ftity hockey team of Massachusetts 
[State College could not cope with the 
I reserve strength of the Bruins combine 
land were defeated in a hard-fought con- 
test in the Providence Reds Arena last 
night, 5-0. Last year the Maroon and 
I White skaters, under the tutelage of 
ICoach Red Ball, lost an overtime contest 
|to the Brown sextet, 4-3. 

Advance reports of the undefeated 
iBrown team had stated that it was the 
(strongest ice combine in the history of 
|the college and the Bruin players cer- 
tainly lived up to its reputation, storming 
the State goal continually and amassing a 
total of five goals. The Maroon and 
White skaters because of lack of practice 
Lii.l the absence of experienced reserves, 
Could not cope with the hard, fast attack 
it the Brown forward lines. In the start- 



THE SWIMMING POOL 


SCHEDULE 


MONDAY 




111:00-11:45 a.m. 


Men 


2:00—3:15 p.m. 


Men 


:{:20— 4:00 p.m. 


High School Boys 


4:10—1:50 p.m. 


Women 


5:00—5:45 p.m. 


Men 


rUESDAY 




10:00-11:45 a.m. 


Men 


2:00-3:15 p.m. 


Men 


3:20— 4:00 p.m. 


High School Girls 


4:10—4:50 p.m. 


Women 


5:00—5:45 p.m. 


Men 


WEDNESDAY 




3:00-4:00 p.m. 


Women 


4:10-5:45 p.m. 


Men 


THURSDAY 




10:00-11:45 a.m. 


Men 


2:00—3:16 pm. 


Men 


:S:2O-4:00 p.m. 


High School Girls 


4:10 -4:50 p.m. 


Women 


.".:00 -5:45 p.m. 


Men 


'FRIDAY 




1(1:00-11:45 a.m. 


Men 


2:00—3:1* p.m. 


Men 


330—4300 p.m. 


High School Boys 


4:10— 1:50 p.m. 


Women 


5:00 -5:45 p.m. 


Men 


[SATURDAY 




10:00-11:30 a.m. 

1 - 


Men 



TECH OPENS STATE 
SWIMMING SCHEDULE 

Massachusetts State will enter a new 
athletic field on January 90, when the 
first team to represent the Maroon and 
White engages a Worcester Tech team in 
the State pool. Coach Joe Rogers, him- 
self a former aquatic star for the Engin- 
eers, has a squad of 14 men working out- 
and from this group he hopes to build up 
a winning combination. 

Three other meets are to be held by 
the Maroon swimmers. The second is 
with Trinity at Hartford on February 3; 
the third with Weslcyan at Middletown 
on February 20; while on the 28th 
Connecticut State sends its aquatic stars 
here. To meet these other colleges, 
Coach Rogers has four men around whom 
he expects to build his club. Bill Tirrell 
of South Weymouth, who took three first 
places in the recent interfraternity meet, 
will be used as an all-around man to fill 
in where most needed. A second likely 
point-winner is Dave Mountain, who 
specializes in the dives and who will also 
probably be on the relay team. The other 
two likely mainstays are Dick Brown and 
Arthur Merrill who will participate in 
the dashes and relay. 

Coach Rogers is none too optimistic 
over the expected showing of his club in 
its first year of intercollegiate competition, 
but he hopes to develop a team that will 
show well in some of the events on the 
schedule through the efforts of a few out- 
standing men. 




ing lineup for Massachusetts State were 
only four regular starters from last year, 
Captain Russ Snow at center, Pop Henry 
at left wing, Feddy Corcoran at right 
wing and Mac McGuckiaa at goal. Bill 
Brown, a letterman, at center, Al Burgess 
and Sweinberger composed the second 
forward line. The loss by graduation of 
Dick Hammond and Art Brown was leeea- 
ly noticed, the three defense men, Ben 
Wihry, Rog Blackburn, and Fred Mur- 
phy, being unable to stop the experi- 
enced Brown skaters consistently. Coach 
Ball remarked after the game that he 
believed the Brown skaters hurled more 
shots at Goalie McGuckian than did 
all of State's opponents last year 

In addition to the fine play of its for- 
ward lines, the defense of the Brown team 
was so effective that the State skaters did 
not get free for more than seven shots at 
the Brown goalie. 



DANCING 
REFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
A M HERST— SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



NEW YEAR SALE 



Novels in Two Lots 

were $2.50 and $2.00 
,1.00 amd 49c 

Non-Fiction 

Many at half price or lower 

A BIG DIARY 



Our High Grade Stationery 

formerly 50c to $2.50 
19c, 29c, 59c, 89c 

t 

Miscellaneous Children's Books 

Half price or lower 

8 1-2x5 1-2 29c 



JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 



Paul Sch. ilt ner, guard on two Maroon 
elevens, ha* been elected taptain ot the 
State grid forces for the 1034 Season. 
Although he never played toot ball while 

in high school and has been handicapped 

by lack of weight in his efforts on tin- 
State gridiron, Paid has been a mainstay 
in the Massachusetts line, and we wish 
both him and all his I dlowers a successful 
season in 1034. 



As a fitting reward for his outstanding 
work as a Maroon athlete, Louis Bush, 
retiring captain of the Slate eleven, re- 
ceived the Allan Leon Pond medal at tin- 
last convocation. This award is made 
annually in memory of Allan Leon Pond 
of the class of 1020, a World War veteran 
and all-around athlete, who died Feb. 
86, 1020. Bush is a three-letter man, 
having won his "M" in baseball and 
basketball as well as on the gridiron and 
is the holder of the Southern Alumni 
beeebsll cup which be received at the 
time of the co mmen c ement game last 
June. 



'36 FIVE DEFEA1S CHAMPIONS 
1RACK PRAC1ICE S1AR1ED 



State's 1984 ^rid slate hat been an- 
nounced with Williams and Northeastern 
being the only new names to appear 
thereon. The Royal Purple have not 
iint the State football team since 1927; 
but on this schedule which the Masse 
chusetts State College athletic committee 
ho approved, not only Williams and the 
Huskies but four other teams are to 
play on Alumni Field with three games 

coming away from home. These latter 
ones are with Bowdoin, Connecticut, and 
Tufts. The complete schedule: 
Sept. 29 Williams 
Oct. 6 Bowdoin at Brunswick 
13 Conn. State at Storrs 
20 Rhode Island State 
27 Worcester Tech 
Nov. 3 Amherst 

10 Northeastern 

17 Rensselaer 

24 Tufts at \ led ford 

Colby College has recently been elected 
to membership in the Eastern Inter- 
collegiate Athletic Association as the 
result of a mail vote conducted by 
Llewellyn L. Derby, track coach at 
State and secretary-treasurer of the asso- 
ciation. Connecticut State, Middlebury, 
Norwich, Massachusetts State, Rhode 
Island State, Trinity, Tufts, University 
of Vermont, and Worcester Tech are the 
other small colleges belonging to the 
association who are expected to partici- 
pate in the Eastern Intercollegiate track 
meet to be held on the W.P.I, track on 
May 12. 




SKI 
Outfits 

and 
WINTER 
SPORT- 
WEAR 
for Men 

and 
Women 

We Stock 

Ski Pants 

Jackets 

Coats, 

Ski Boots 

and all the 

latest 1933 

Sport wear 

Both Ladies' and Mens' styles 

and sizes in stock 
Carfare paid on purchases of $5.00 

COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 



SIX MEETS PLANNED 
FOR STATE TRACKMEN 

With the fust meet, the K. of C. meet, 

scheduled for January 27, the Massachu- 
setts State College track ■quad has 

started regular practice. The relay team 
had been working out rather informally 
for several weeks before Christmas vaca 
tion, but the regular team practice has 
just been started. 

For the present emphasis will be placed 
Ofl the selection and improvement of the 
relay team. Ot last year's team only one 
member is available this year and the 
rest of the team must Ik- made up of men 

who have very little experience. Glenn 

Shaw, member of the 1 93.*i relay team, 
has beefl showing up well in practice, and, 
with Kerr, Battles, Stepat, Greenwood, 
Parker, and Potter competing for the 
three other places on the team, a last 
quartet of the Maroon and White should 
be developed. 

The prospects for a successful tr.uk 
season this year are very indefinite al the 
present time. Few veterans and final 
examinations coining in January provide 
severe handicaps. A large number have 
reported for practice and while most are 
inexperienced, the showing so far of these 
men lia-. lieen very promising. If this 
material improves and develops as e\ 
pa rt ed the 10^14 edition of the State 
track team should fair quite well at the 
hands of its compel itors. 

The varsity schedule this year is made 
up of three dual meets and three inter- 
collegiate contests, in two of which the 
State relay team alone will compet e. 
Dual meets will be held with BeetOU 
University, Worcester Tech, and Conn. 
State. The quartet of speedsters will 
perform in the K. of (\, 15. A. A., and the 
University Club meets in Boston. In 
the University Club meet several track- 
siers will be entered as well as the relay 
team. 

Freshman track has also been started. 
An interclass meet will be held later, 
and two other meetings with Stockbridge 
and Amherst freshmen will provide fur- 
ther competition for the first year men. 

The varsity track schedule: 

Jan. 27. K. of C. meet at Boston (relay 
team; 

I- eb. 10. B.A.A. meet in Boston (relay 

team i 

Feb. 17. University Club meet in Boston 
(relay team and a few individuals) 



JUNIORS AND SENIORS 
LOSE HOOP BATTLES 

By t a king the senior and junior teams 
into ramp, llie fivee ol t h. Iieshme,, and 
sophomores, respjet i\cly, have gone into 
the land for the interclass basket Lai I 
championship. The plu oil |,,r the title 
ol champions takes place tonight in the 
cage at 7 o'clock. 

Tuesday evening the representatives 
of the class of lO.'M went down to an 

ignoble defeat al the hands ot the yearl- 
ings to the tune of 21 to 12. The froaa 
had the iipiier band throughout the con- 
test, Ihh es|H-eiallv in the ■acoad half 
when the older five was unable to ■COM a 
single- point. Sil.son led his classmates in 
the Dumber of point*, making two baskets 
and scoring two free shots. |$.,ii, left 
forward for the frosh, chalked up ten 

points for hhiquintel ; ehibi enoond honors 

went to Kirby, righi forward, who made 

eight. 
Wednesday the defending tatercsaei 

champions from laM star, the l'.i;;.", live, 
bowed to the sophomoies in a thrilling 
game, 20- IK. At the end of the third 
quarter, the '.'{'> quintet was hading, 10- 
10; but then the grave error was COO 
mitteed of sending j n ;l teqond team. 
Against them the sophs quit kl\ made 
three baskets to even the count; and 
though the juniors sent their fust string 

back En, the ':*ii live swept on to ■ victory 

with Rh/en making the winnin K shot. 
Bob Peckham, right forward tor t he 
winners, scored the- most point-, making 
eiglu in all, while the individual honors 
for the losers went to Tikofski with six 
points to his credit. 

The line-ups: 



Freshmen 

Conway, Martin, lg 
Swanson, Marciuralc, rg 
Bouvelatti, Cosmos, c 
If. Ji.im. Harris 
Kirby. Davis, rf 



Seniors 
rf, Howler 
if. Taft 

C, Mountain 
ot. Hurlte 

l«. Silisou 



Score: Class of 193/, LM; Class of l<j:(l. 11! 



Sophomores 
Kivi-rs, Wolcott, lg 
Click, Barrows, rg 
Sturtevant, c 
Peckham, Richard, If 
Peckham, Robert, rf 



Juniors 

n. Co—olalU, Th.iy. r 

If, O' Brien. Leary 

c. Bl.11 khurn 

rg. Harris, llkoftkl 

lg, M.KCrlligot 



Score: Class of 19.16. 20; Class of 1U.C. 18 



Feb. 24. Boston University at Maee. 
State (dual meet; 

March I. Worcester Tec h at Mas State 
'dual meet; 

March 17. Connecticut State at Mass. 
State (dual meet) 



Treat Yourself To A Steak.... 

Most Delicious And Tender 

....Served Nicely 

The College Candy Kitchen 



FOR WINTER WEAR 

Keep Your Feet Warm Ahd Dry In A Pair Of 

Ball - Band Leather Top Rubbers 

$4.00 $5.00 $6.50 

For The Best In High Top Shoes Buy Bass Mocassins 
BASS SKI BOOTS $7.50 

BOLLES SHOE STORE 



They're In The Rough 

The new suitings Tweeds in Grays, Browns, Checks 

Priced at $35.00 and up 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 



1 

\ 



1 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 5, 1934 



HAPPY NEW YEAR TO OUR OLD AND NEW FRIENDS 

Might we suggest that the addition o( ■ New Hickey Freeman Suit to your 
wardrobe would greatly enhance your Satorial Satisfaction 

for the coming Year 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 



PRESIDENT BAKER 

SPEAKS IN BOSTON 

(Continued from Page 1) 

of agriculture and the mechanic arts." 

Explaining the part of the land grant 
colleges in engineering, President Biker 

states: "As far as MatMfhtltfttt is con- 
cerned, in the organisation of the State 
College at Amherst, and for reasons which 
apparently the founders found wise, 
mechanic arts were not included in the 
organic set-up of the institution and 
Federal funds received for this particular 
purpose by Massachusetts have through 

the years gone to the Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. This has not 
meant that with the development of the 
State College at Amherst engineering in 
its different phases has not been taught." 

The administrative head of Massachu- 
setts State College divided his talk into 
three sections: (1) the Land Grant 
Colleges and Engineering, (2) History in 
Massachusetts Repeats Itself in Empha- 
sizing the Importance of the Application 
of Engineering to the Problems of Effec- 
tive Land Use, and (8) Changing Land 
Use through the Years. President Baker 
elaborated greatly on the proposed 
project in the early 19th century of the 
construction of a canal from the Boston 
Harbir, through the Connecticut and 
Hudson river valleys and joining the Erie 
canal at or near Troy and explained the 
engineering factors considered in the 
proposed plan. 

On the subject of changing land use 
through the years, President Baker re- 
marked: "For the first three hundred 
years of the Commonwealth there was 
very little serious misuse of the forest. 
Not until the growth of the cities up and 
down the Atlantic Coast through the 
first half of the last century, did there 
come a period of serious exploitation of 
the forests of the State. Along with the 
abuse of the forest went the use of the 

soil for agriculture. In 1880 *i| of the 

state was enclosed with farms while 
today .{5'( of the state is enclosed in 
over tiO.OOO small farms." 

Commenting on the future of the 
Commonwealth, President Baker said: 
"Massachusetts has l>efore it a great 
opportunity in the development of its 
non-agricultural areas, largely through 
forestry, for the conservation of water; 
for recreational purposes, including the 
production of fish and game; for stabi- 
lization of employment, and for the in- 
tangible but no less important value of 
increasing the beauty of the landscape of 
the state." 

President Baker concluded his talk 
with a discusJMfl of the relationship of 



the fanner to the engineer. "As industry 
through years of painful experience is 
beginning to learn that competition is 
not the life of trade but rather that co- 
operation is essential to success, so we are 
beginning to see that in the solution of 
multitudinous problems of agriculture 
thai cooperation is needed not only as 
between the Federal government antl the 
farmers but between the farmer, the 
forester and the engineer. Unfortunately, 
the engineer has too often in the past 
been somewhat indifferent to the prob- 
lems of the farmer and the forester be- 
cause he felt that there were more other 
more Important and more definitely 
engineering opportunities before him. 
The farmer and the forester are now 
ready to say to the engineer that there 
is no more important problems before 
the State than the gradual bringing about 
of complete and satisfactory land use 
with all that will add to the improvement 
of our economic and social life. The 
farmer and the forester are confident 
that the engineer will accept the chal- 
lenge." 

DELTA PHI ALPHA 

BECOMES NATIONAL 

(Continued from Page 1) 

In 19L5, the Alpha Chapter of Alpha 
Epsilon Pi was founded at New York 
University. A Beta chapter was added 
four years later and at the time of the 
twentieth annual national convention 
held from Dec. 24 to 27 in the Hotel 
Biltmore, Providence, the organization 
had developed into a senior national with 
twenty-one chapters. 

As official delegate of Delta Phi Alpha, 
Chancellor Alexander H. Freedman at- 
tended the convention which culminated 
in the induction ceremonies of the entire 
fraternity following a banquet, Dec. 7. 

Dean William Machmer of the State 
College was present and addressed the 
gathering as did Dr. Raymond G. Bressler, 
president of Rhode Island State College. 
Dr. Maxwell R. Goldberg '28, frater in 
facilitate, delivered a speech summing up 
the history and aims of Delta Phi Alpha. 

Members of Delta Phi Alpha present 
were: Dr. If. R. Goldberg '28, L. Pyen- 
sofl 11, Chancellor A. H. Freedman '34, 
Vice-Chancellor Harry Bernstein '34, 
Treasurer Harry Pyenson '34, Scribe 
Henry Riseman '35. Other members of 
'35 were Joseph Dworman, Albert Landis, 
Arthur S. Levine, Joseph Miller, Louis 
Winokur and R. Harlow Hermanson. Of 
the class of '3ti: A. S. Shulkin, Jack Rut- 
stein. A. J. Gold, M. H. Frank, D. Klick- 
stein. I). 8. Pearlmutter, A. M. Kauf- 
man, J. H. Krasnoff, and A. I. M ichclso n 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 
LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 



=PHILCO 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 



THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



"NATURAL DANCING" ART 

(Continued from l'age 1) 
tional arm gestures and ballet steps 
are used. The polonaise, the polka, 
the gavotte and mazurka are all 
forms of this type of dancing and 
are learned as you learn a lesson from 
a book which some one has thought 
out and written for you. 

"The Natural Dance, like painting 
and sculpture and architecture has 
for a foundation the thought and 
feeling of the individual or group. In 
the Natural Dance, the body is the 
medium of expression for the emo- 
tional reactions of the individual. In 
order to have it a perfect instrument 
there must be developed a technique 
of flexibility and control and balance. 
This is done through exercises which 
will make the body respond quickly 
to the will of the individual or group. 

"A valuable gift needed for the 
student of the Natural Dance is 
rhythmic sensibility or that 'ordered 
movement which runs through all 
beauty' — music, poetry, art. In the 
rhythmic patterns of the dance the 
stress is in the muscles of the body, 
the change of weight, and the adap- 
tation of stress and weight, to space 
and time. 

"There are infinitely more possible 
rhythms in the human body than can 
be found in sound-rhythms but music 
with its rhythms and harmonies and 
melodies is a definite aid to begin- 
ners of the Natural Dance. How we 
all love to dance to music — to feel 
the relationship between the two arts! 
It initiates us into the generating 
causes of Being and shows us the most 
secret bases of things'. 

"While we are mastering muscle 
control and rhythm, good taste is be- 
ing developed and at the same time 
the essence of the dance — creative 
ability — is beginning to take root. 
Just what constitutes a complete 
dance we do not know. However, if 
an individual is capable of making 
evident an idea by expressing all 
progress of thought and emotions 
through body movement with order 
and style and harmony and without 
any accompaniment, the dance picture 
seems complete. 

"Is it necessary now to place in 
more words the educational value of 
the Natural Dance? It is one of the 
many ways of changing a mental and 
bodily chaotic condition to one with 
rhythm and coordination which re- 
sults in poise, balance, re-creation 
and restfulness." 



Amherst Shoe Repairing Co. 
Next to College Drug Store 

Ladies' Half Soles and Heels $1.25 

Gents' Half Soles & Rubber Heels $1.40 

mm SHOE REPAIRING CO. 

STUDENT BOARD ,5.00 a week 

A food place to eat on Sunday nights at 
six o'clock . . . only a quarter. 

If. A. CUM MINGS 

9 Phillips St. Tel. 119-MK 

SANG LUNG hand laundry 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Mass. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

First Class Laundry Polity Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 



College Drug Store 

\V. II. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 



BUILDING PROJECTS DELAYED 

(Continued from Page 1) 
immediately by the officials of the col- 
lege and nearly 150 men are at work 
improving the men and women's athletic 
fields. However, a difficulty has arisen 
in that the work under the Civil Works 
program must be completed by Feb. 15 
so that the work of the Public Works 
Administration might commence. Pro- 
fessor Hicks stated that because of poor 
weather and the lack of construction 
materials, the work on the athletic fields 
has DOM seriously delayed, and it is 
doubtful whether or not the work will be 
finished by the middle of February. 

Secretary llawley said that no money 
on the Public: Works program would l>e 
released until the completion of the Civil 
Works program, therefore no definite 
action can be taken towards the con- 
struction of the library and the dormi- 
tory until the funds are received from 
the Federal government. The plans for 
the dormitory has been completed and 
accepted by the State Commission in 
Boston but the plans for the library are 
not yet finished. Basil Wood, librarian 
of the College, has been in conference 
with the architects during the past 
month, and hopes that the completed 
plans for the new library will be ready 
before the end of January. The officials 
of the State College hope to be able to 
open the bidding for the new buildings 
by February 15. The contract states 
that the buildings must be ready for 
occupation by the students on Sept. 22 
so construction must begin by the first 
of March at the latest. 

At present the athletic field is such 
that the foul line of the baseball diamond 
intersects the running track and extends 
across the football field. The plan now 
being executed is to fill in the low land 
OH the southeast end of the field with soil 
taken from the southwest extension of 
the field. Thus the field will be extended 
00 a level to the south. Then the varsity 
football field with the circumscribed 
track will be moved along its major axis 
toward the south, thus amply clearing 
the baseball diamond foul line. Another 
football field may then be made to the 
north of the varsity field. The result of 
the project will be a much larger and 
mare conveniently arranged athletic field 
for men. 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

51 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



Also a new athletic field is being built 
for the use of the women students. This 
field is to be 400 feet long and 350 feet 
wide and is located just west of the 
vetinary laboratory and the physical 
education building. The women, who 
use the drill hall as their gymnasium will 
be able to go directly from there to the 
field and thus avoid the great inconven- 
ience of having to walk through the 
campus to the field west of the dormitory 
as they have done in the past. A gre.il 
deal of work is necessary by way of 
cutting, filling, and grading, but when ic 
is finished it will make an excellent fieM. 
It is expected that the extension of the 
men's athletic field will serve to take the 
place of the freshman field west of the 
drill hall which is now used by both the 
military and physical education depart- 
ments and has been selected as the site | 
for the new college library. 



SIX DEBATES ARE SET 

FOR COMING SEASONS! 

(Continued from Page 1) 

which the date has not yet been set. I 
During the Easter vacation week, the 
men's team will make its annual southern 
tour. Debates are already scheduled with 
Muhlenberg College for Thursday, April 
5, University of Pennsylvania, a radio 
debate, for Friday afternoon, Lehigh 
University for Friday evening, April G, 
and Gettysburg College for Saturday) 
evening, April 7. 

The woman's varsity starts its season I 
with a convocation debate against Boston 
University on March 1. Manager Hill 
hopes to have the woman's team meet 
Middlebury College and Connecticut! 
State College. 



WINTER SCHOOL 

SESSIONS BEGIN 

(Continued from .Page 1) 
These short courses are outstanding! 
among those of a like nature in the 
country. The director states that they) 
have attracted students from all overl 
the United States and from Canada. 
Because of their short but intensive train- 
ing, they interest those students who are 
unable to spend time enough to complete] 
a longer course. 



Compacts, Perfumes, Toilet Sets| 

Pajamas. Robes, Dance-Sets 
Gloves, Hand Bags, Novelties! 

G. Edward Fisher 



Drop in and see Bill and Al 

And have a steak — or perhaps just 
a sandwich and coffee at 

Deady's Diner 

DRAUGHT BEER AT DINER NO. ll 



AMHERST 



MASS. 



TYPEWRITERS 
f or Sale and for Rent 



H. E. DAVID 



SUGGESTIONS 

Fountain Pen and Pencil Sets. Desk Seis. Playing Cards and other Bridal 
Accessories. Mo n ogr a mmed and Specie] College Stationery. Books- for pei>pl«l 
of all interest and ages. Ice Skates and other Athletic Equipment. Typewriters.! 



t\. J. Hastings 



NEWSDEALER aa.l 
STATIONER 



Amherst, Mass. 



SPECIAL THIS WEEK 



GOTHAM GOLD STRIPE SILK HOSIERY 
SERVICE and CHIFFON WEIGHTS 



74 cts Pair 



JACKSON & CUTLER 

AMHERST, MASS. 



SPECIAL SALE 
SUITS and OVERCOATS GREATLY REDUCED IN PRICE. 
Spring prices are much higher. 
All Wool Heavey Zipper Jackets Were $4.45 Now $3.75 



CURRENT. EVENT OP 
THE WEEK 

Read the survey of the work 
conducted by the Amherst 
Postofflce In this week's 
Issue of the Collegian. 



/Ilbassacbuei 




M a r* 1 • 1 . . ... 



ollegian 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OP THE WEEK 



The address on mental apti- 
tudes by Leon Whitney '!• 
Is awarded the place as out- 
standing event of the week. 



Vol. XLIV 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, JANUARY !1, 1934 



BOSTON PHILHARMONIC GIVES 
CONCERT PROGRAM ON SUNDAY 



Famed Group of Musicians Under 

Alexander Thiede to Appear 

in Social Union Concert 



On Sunday afternoon, January 14, at 
3.30 p.m. the Boston Philharmonic Or- 
chestra under the leadership of Alexandre 
Thiede (commonly called Alex Thiede; 
will present a symphony concert. Stu- 
dents who enjoy hearing fine music will 
welcome this excellent opportunity for 
hearing the Boston Philharmonic Orches- 
tra. 

Among the numbers which will be 
heard on the program are: Finale from 
Symphony No. 5, Haydn; Claire de 
Lune, Debussy; Dance of the Tumblers 
(from the Opera, The Snow Maiden), 
Kimsky-Korsakov; and Intermezzo from 
L Arnica Fritz by Mascagni. Mr. Thiede, 
himself an accomplished violinist, will 
offer interesting encores during the pro- 
gram. This group of musicians is coming 
to the college under the auspices of the 
Social Union. 

Mr. Thiede, the conductor, was for 
many years a prominent member of the 
Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra and 
later succeeded to the position of con- 
ductor of that orchestra. Mr. Thiede is 
known as an expert conductor, having 
served in that capacity, not only in 
Philadelphia, but also a.-> conductor of the 
St. Louis Symphony Orchestra and the 
Boston Symphony Orchestra. 

Mr. Thiede, who is a native of Easton, 
Pennsylvania, may be saij to have been 
born with a baton in his hand for his 
father was a famous musician and the 
young man commenced the study of 
music at a very early age. Singing, violin 
playing, harmony, and instrumentation 
soon l>ecame his regular regime. In fact, 
when but twelve years of age, Mr. Thiede 
was conducting the local theatre orches- 

I tra. After this followed a period in Boston 
as a violinist, during which time he toured 
New England as a soloist and then he was 

I called to Philadelphia and now he is at 
the head of the Boston Philharmonic 
Orchestra. Thus one may see that his 
environment through his entire life has 
been a musical one. Not only does he 
know what to expect from his body of 

I trained musicians, but he knows how to 

|obtain it, for he, himself, has played in 
(Continued on Page 2. Column 5) 



PRESIDENT BAKER WILL 
PRESIDE AT LUNCHEON 

Dinner to be Given by Foreign Policy 
Association in Springfield 



Number 13 



President Hugh P. Baker will preside 
at the luncheon discussion of the Foreign 
Policy Association on Saturday, Jan. 13, 
at 12.45 o'clock at the Hotel Kimball in 
Springfield. The Connecticut Valley 
branch of the Foreign Policy Association 
will sponsor this discussion and the 
subject will be "The Versailles Treaty: 
Revision 1934? If so, How?" The 
speakers will be Doctor Arnold Wallers, 
S. K. Ratcliffe, and Charlotte Touzalin 
Muret. 

Doctor Arnold Walfers is professor of 
political science in Berlin and is in 
America as the 1933-34 visiting professor 
of International Relations at Vale Uni- 
versity. S. K. K.i.tlitlf is a noted British 
lecturer and journalist. He serves as the 
American correspondent for The London 
Observer and the Spectator, one of Great 
Britain's leading periodica Is. Charlotte 
Touzalin Muret received the degree of 
Doctor of Philosophy at Columbia Uni- 
versity and has lived in Paris for the 
past ten years. She has a wide acquaint- 
ance with the political leaders of Europe. 

The price of admission for non-members 
to the luncheon is $1.50 and students of 
Massachusetts State College will be 
admitted to the discussion for 25 cents. 



INDEX STATISTICS 
BEING COLLECTED 



IECON0MIC PROFESSORS 
ATTEND CONFERENCES 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



Massachusetts State College was well 
[represented by members of the faculty 
and of the Extension Service at the joint 
meetings of the American Statistical 
lA woci a ri OB, the American Economic As- 
I s " i uion and the Farm Economic Aaso- 
|ciaiion held at Philadelphia from Dec. 
I-- to 29. These meetings are held annu- 
lally during the Christmas holidays thus 
Ipermitting the professorial staffs of the 
■various colleges to l>e in attendance. 

Much of the time at the Philadelphia 
I ingi was devoted to a discussion of 

'■' currency problem. Professor George 
Warren of the department of agricul- 
tural economics at Cornell and one of 
|the President's monetary advisors ad- 
dressed thz conference. Other prominent 
>il figures addressing the various 
ms of the conference were Secretary 
Agriculture Henry A. Wallace, and 
I G. Tugwell, economic advisor to 
' rotary, 

from the college attending these 

l in Philadelphia were: Dr. 

ider E. Cance, Dr. Adrian H. 

Jndsey, Dr. David Rozman, Dr. Mary 

"V, Assistant Professor Lorian P. 

Nferson and Miss Elizabeth Donley of 

; Kirtment of agricultural economics; 

11 in Professor Rollin H. Barrett of 

f" r i rm management department and 

'• Ellsworth W. Bell and Roy E. 

of the Extension Service. 



Photographs of Campus Groups are 
Nearly Completed 



With the completion of the taking of 
the fraternity and the sorority pictures, 
the work on the 1934 Index is progressing 
as rapidly as the statistics of the classes 
can be collected and arranged. The aca- 
demic groups are now being photographed 
in Kinsman's studio and will soon be 
finished. 

According to Daniel Foley, 'the editor 
of this year's Index, the senior pictures 
are being taken in groups according to 
the major department of the students. 
The seniors will be notified in classes 
when their group picture will be taken. 
The editor states that as only one definite 
time U available for each group, it is 
vital that each person be at Kinsman's 
studio promptly. The cooperation of 
every one is necessary if this plan is to 
be a success. 

While quite a few snap shots have 
been collected by the art department, 
many more are required. All snapshots 
of campus sjx>rts or activities are wanted. 
The art department especially needs per- 
sonal pictures of members of the senior 
class. The committee states that there 
must be students about the campus who 
possess snapshots of dignified seniors in 
undignified poses. Anyone who owns such 
pictures are requested to donate them to 
either Emil Trompash, Wendall Hovey 
or Elizabeth Perry. 

One of the notable features about the 
Massachusetts State College yearbook i.-> 
that it is issued to the entire student 
body. In many other colleges only the 
members of the senior class receive the 
book. The result of this wide circulation 
is a proportional lowering of the cost of 
the Index. This year, the Index has been 
changed from a junior book to a senior 
book. This change has been made in 
many other colleges that formerly pub- 
lished junior yearbooks. 



ALUMNUS SPEAKS ON 
INHERITED APTITUDES 

Leon Whitney '16 Advises Course in 
Eugenics for Counteracting Ten- 
dency toward Feeblemindedness 

Leon F. Whitney 'Hi, director of the 
American Eugenics Society, was the 
speaker at convocation on Thursday, 
January 4. The Subject Upon which Mr. 
Williams spoke was, "Are Mental Apti- 
tudes Inherited?". 

Mr. Whitney has as his hobby the 
breeding of dogs and during his life he 
lias practiced his hobby to the extent of 
breeding and owning MOO dags. Much of 
his time has been spent in trying to 
ascertain as to whether or not certain 
characteristics in dogs are inherited. One 
of Mr. Whitney's first tests involved the 
t Kissing of dogs who bayed on a trail and 
those who follow a trail mutely. The Fl 
generation arising from these crossings 
(200 cases) trailed openly. 

The second characteristic in dogs which 
he sought to analyze was the character- 
istic dogs have of trailing with head up 
or with head low. In the third experi- 
ment, Mr. Whitney crossed those dogs 
who point with those which are not 
pointers. The Fl generation in all cases 
resulting from such crossings are point 
ers. The fourth characteristic tested by 
Mr. Whitney was that of crossing dogs 
having an affinity for water with those 
who do not like the water. In every 
instance the resulting individuals liked 
the water. Mr. Whitney l)elieves that 
the results of these experiments prove 
conclusively that certain aptitudes in 
dogs may be inherited, and that the 
Behaviorists who hold that inheritance 
is not a factor in behavior are wrong. 
(Continued oa Fate 6. Column 6) 



COLLEGE HAS PROJECTS FOR 
EXPERTS UNDER CIVIL WORKS 



McCarthy, southworth 
secure leading roles 



REV. BERNARD CLAUSEN 
SPEAKS A T NEXT CHAPEL 

Rev. Bernard C. Clausen of Syracuse 
is to speak in chapel, Sunday, Jan. 14. 
Reverend Clausen is a leader in religious 
thought and a very much sought after 
speaker, having addressed the students of 
Vassar, Wellesley, Cornell, Mt. Holyoke, 
and Meredith as well as this college. 

Reverend Clausen was graduated from 
Colgate University, A.B. and M.A. in 
the class of 1915, and from the Union 
Theological Seminary in 1918. He re- 
ceived his D.D. from Syracuse Univer- 
sity in 1922. During the World War he 
served as chaplain in the U. S. Navy on 
board the U.S.S. North Carolina. 

"The power of Christ to provide the 
more abundant life," was the theme of 
the religious conference which he con- 
ducted last fall on this campus. Rev. 
Clausen based the discussions on the 
more abundant life as set forth in his 
book, "The Miracle of Me." The con- 
ference was very well attended by the 
students and shows the manner in which 
he is received by students everywhere. 
Reverend Clausen has written a great 
many books. Two of the l>est known are 
"The Door That Has No Key," and "Pen 
Portraits of the Twelve." 



Shirley McCarthy, Warren South- 
worth, Lorraine Noyes and Nath- 
aniel Hill Cast for "There's 
Always Juliet" 

As a result of the Roister Dnister try- 
outs, Monday evening, Jan. 8, for the 
modern comedy written by John Van 
Draten, There's Always Juliet, the leading 
roles went to Shirley McCarthy '34 and 
Warren Southworth '34. They will por- 
tray Leonora and English girl and 
Dwight, the American who falls in love 
with her. 

Leonora's English housekee|>er, Flor- 
ence, will be interpreted by Lorraine 
Noyes '3(i. The other male part, that of 
Peter an Englishman, will be portrayed 
by Nathaniel Hill '34. Helen Bruns '3(5 
and Edward Law 86 will play Romeo 
and Juliet in the selections from Shaken 
peare which will preface Van Druten's 
comedy. 

Though this cast is much smaller than 
that of any play previously produced here, 
the size of the cast is a decided advantage 
if the play is to l>e taken olf the campus. 

The play concerns the adventures of an 
American, who, travelling in England 
falls in love with an English girl. His 
courtship of the girl who is reputedly the 
fiancee of an Englishman is the story of 
the play. 



Thirty Trained Men and Women to 
Do Research in Twelve Depart- 
ments if Plans are Approved 



EARLE LOOKER 10 
ADDRESS FACULTY 



Biographer of Roosevelts to Talk on 
Franklin Roosevelt 



CAMPUS CALENDAR 



C.reat deeds cannot die; 
For they with the sun and moon renew their light 
For ever, blessing those that look on them. 
The Princess 
Alfred, Lord Tennyson 

Thursday, January 11 

7.15 p.m. Chess Club, Senate Room 

8.00 p.m. Basketball. Middlebury here 

8.00 p.m. Band Rehearsal, Memorial Bldg 
Friday, January 12 

3.00 p.m. M.I.T. Hockey game at Boston 

4. p.m. W.A. A. Tea, Abbey 

8.00 p.m. Patterson Players 
Saturday, January 13 

3.00 p.m. N. H. Hockey game at Durham 

8.00 p.m. Military Ball 
Sunday, January 14 

9.00 a.m. Chapel. Rev. Bernard Clausen 

3.00 p.m. Radio Concert, Memorial Bldg 
Monday, January 15 

8.00 p.m. Basketball, Conn State at Storrs 

8.00 p.m. Glee Club 
Tuesday, January 14 

6.45 p.m. Language and Literature Talk, 
Memorial Bldg 

8.00 p.m. Orchestra Rehearsal 

8.00 p.m. Faculty Smoker, Memorial Bldg 
Wednesday, January 17 

7.00 p.m. Mathematics Club. Math Bldg 



Earle Looker of Northampton, a well- 
known American writer and journalist, 
will be the guest speaker at the faculty 
smoker in the Memorial Hall on Tuesday 
evening, January 16, at 8, Professor 
Frandsen, chairman of the faculty smok- 
er committee announced yesterday. The 
members of the Massachusetts State 
College faculty will entertain the mem- 
bers of the Amherst College faculty in 
the informal meeting. 

"The Personality of President Franklin 
Roosevelt" will be the subject of Mr. 
Looker's talk before the faculty gathering. 
Earle Looker is the author of many books 
his latest effort, "This Man — Franklin 
Roosevelt," being one of the best sellers 
in literary circles today. In 1928 Mr. 
Looker wrote a book, "The White House 
Gang," which received national promi- 
nence because of its intimate anecdotes 
of the family life of President Theodore 
Roosevelt in the White House. 

Earle Looker is a graduate of Harvard 
College and has led a very active life. 
He has served as an American news- 
paperman, an ambulance driver with the 
British, French, Indian, and Belgian 
armies during the recent War. During 
the past years he has l>een a magazine 
editor and a feature writer and has 
enjoyed an intimate acquaintance with 
President Franklin Roosevelt. During 
the World War, Earle Looker had a pre 
dilection for collecting photographs of 
the famous and the infamous, picture, 
of wounded men, while his present hobb) 
is photographing old American houses. 

Earle Looker was a member of the 
Whit j House Gong," which Included 

among its boy member*, (juentin and 
Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. Looker first 
BMt Quentin Roosevelt at the age of 
eleven years when President Theodore 
Roosevelt enrolled his young son in the 
Force Public School on Massachusetts 
Avenue in Washington, D. C. Quentin 
Roosevelt nicknamed Earle Looker, 
"Look," and the Northampton writer is 
(Continued on Page 2. Column 5) 



President Baker yesterday forwarded 
t<> the specie] Si.ite Commission in charge 
ol the Civil Works Administration funds, 
projects for the employment of thirty 
scientifically trained workers at Massa- 
chusetts State College. These projects 
are in line with the recent extension of the 
Civil Works program by which teachers 
and technically trained men and women 
are made eligible for employment. It is 
understood by the officials of the Admin- 
istration Office at Massachusetts State 
College that in some states such workers 
are already employed in colleges and in 
the public school system. 

Secretary 1 1 aw ley in an interview 
yesterday said that the administration 
had no |M>sitivc assurance that the project 
would DO approved by the s|>ccial State 
Commission but that a determined effort 
would be made to secure the necessary 
funds. Secretary Hawley stated: "If 
these projects are approved and the funds 
apportioned, much valuable additional 
i inarch and teaching service can be 
rendered by the College, and the oppor- 
tunity will l>e furnished to some well- 
trained persons who are eager for it. 
I'ndoubtedly, our own graduates will 
receive first consideration in the filling of 
these positions." 

Twelve departments of the College 
have prepared these projects for the em- 
ployment of thirty persons and they in- 
clude a variety of research and teaching 
services. The departments which have 
submitted projects are: agricultural en- 
gineering, agronomy, bacteriology and 
physiology, l>otany, chemistry, dairying, 
education, entomology, zoology and geol- 
ogy, farm management, physics, poultry 
husbandry. 

An example of the projects submitted 
is one for research in chemistry under the 
direction of Doctor Edward D. Holland. 
This proposes a study to determine the 
total ash, calcium, phosphorous, copper, 
iron, and possibly manganese, zinc, and 
io line in certain human foods. It would 
involve the employment of four persons 
for a period of approximately 20 weeks. 

The department of botany has sub- 
mitted a project for the employment of 
four additional instructors for classroom 
teaching. The department of agricul- 
tural engineering proposes a project for 
the employment of one person to draw 
plans of farm buildings and to prepare 
teaching material for classroom and ex- 
tension instruction. 

Three different studies are proposed 
by the department of agronomy including 
the colloidal nature of certain Massachu- 
setts soils, the rate of growth of plants 
in different nutrient solution*, and the 
classification of turf soils, which projects 
are estimated to occupy three men for a 
period of five months. 



AMHERST POST OFFICE 
IS GREAT INDUSTRY 



Local Postoffice Sells $50,000 Worth 

of Stamps Yearly. Extension 

Service Mails 225,000 

Pieces Annually 

It may l»e only the Amherst, but 
thanks to two colleges whose members 
must keep in contact with the outside 
world while in H identic exile, for a small 
peel office it does a land-office business. 
TMl was shown in a recent interview by 
a Collegian reporter with Mr. Shea, the 
assistant postmaster, in an attempt to 
uncover the how and why of Lncle Sam's 
relation to the M.S.C. man's well being. 

Considered as an industry, the post- 
office is one of Amherst's largest as it 
sells over $50,000 worth of stamps and 
(Continued oa Pag* 2. Column 1) 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1934 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1934 



3 



/Ifoassacbuse 




Collegian 



Official newspaper o( the Massachusetts Stat* College. 
Published every Thursday by the students. 



Gbe dampue Crier 



"Ship Ahoy!" was the cry heard on 
the wade about campus this week. At 
least there were no casualties injurious to 
the pride, and that's something! 



StocRbrtoge 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL, Editor-in-chief 
CLBNN F. SHAW Monotint Editor RUTH CAMPBELL. A „ociot. Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Athletics _ . 

THEODORE M. LEARY '35. Editor 
SILAS LITTL1C '35. 
IACK FOSTER V«i 
C. li. ESMBACH 'ST 

Intercollegiate* 
RUTH D. CAMPBELL "31. Editor 

Features 
ELIZABETH HARRINGTON '35 
PATRICK FITZGKRALD "36 



DAVID* ARENBERG '35 Editor 
BUKNS KOBHINS V<4 
W. SNOWDON THOMAS 34 
MARY LOllSE ALLEN 35 
FLORENCE SAt LNIER '36 
BYRON IOHNSON '37 
SH1KLEY HL1SS':(7 
GEKTRl-'DE V1CKERY '38 



Times haven't changed much. In a 
Collegian of Jan. 10, 1924, this item 
appeared: "The paper details more 
bootlegging difficulties. We have our 
own boot-leg difficulties here on campus. 
Ever try Ent to Stockbridge in ten 
minutes on a skiddy day?" 



BOARD OF MANAGERS 
« LAWRENC* SCHEN« R ^.ltt B S.' M - B pTSK«CrW ■». «— «* 
CEORCE PEAS* ■» ——-* N EUON STEVENS •» 

TELEPHONE 824-W _ 



To rake up the past again Did you 

know that ten years ago tonight a strong 
"Aggie" team defeated Middlebury 40-19? 
Here's hoping history repeats itself. 



Subscriptions ti.75 per year, sin gle cop ies 10 ce nts 



sr before Monday evening 



— — . .,„_ ma .ter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 

.« r*5EEtro"ided7£ In SeSto" 1103. X? of October. 1917. authorized August 20. 1918. 



HUEY, HUEY, GO AWAY 

American politics have produced 
some queer figures since the days 
of George Washington, Alexander 
Hamilton, and Thomas Jefferson, 
but none so rabid and noisey as 
the Honorable Huey P. Long, U. 
S. Senator from Louisiana. Since 
the Honorable Huey was elected 
to this office, citizens from the 
other 47 states have been wonder- 
ing just why Louisiana happened 
to make such a mistake, but now 
the people from the bayous have 
decided that even the best of 
people make mistakes. 

Tuesday's newspapers carried 
reports to the effect that Huey's 
political machine ran into open 
revolution. A seven day demon- 
stration was climaxed by the 
burning of Huey's effigy by a 
hooting crowd in the Hammond, 
La., public square. The outburst 
came about as the result of the 
administration's attemlts to elect 
a state congressman without party 
primary. Injunctions were granted 
to the citizens by district courts 
preventing election supervisors 
from distributing ballots. In spite 
of the demonstrations and injunc- 
tion processes, Senator Long an- 
nounced that the election would 
go forward as planned and that 
any attempts to interfere with the 
voting would be met with prosecu- 
tion in Federal Courts. Results of 
this novel election will be com- 
pleted soon and should be more 
than interesting, for if the Honor- 
able Huey is defeated in his elec- 
tion scheme, it probably means the 



According to latest reports from the 
Registrar's Office enrollment in the new 
astronomy course has reached the limit. 
It looks as though there would be a few, 
shall we say, organized nocturnal wander- 
ings this spring. 

And now they write papers on "The 
Romance of Mathematics." Some of us 
have as yet to find it! 



The Stockbridge basketball team faces 
a stiff schedule for the 19.34 season. They 
will play seven home games and four 
outside games. The schedule: 
Jan. 9 Smith School at M.S.C. 
16 Westfield H. S. at M.S.C. 

27 Westminster at Simsbury, Conn 
Feb. 1 Williston at Easthampton 

13 A.I.C. at M.S.C. 

10 Suffield at Suffield, Conn. 

22 Essex Agricultural at M.S.C. 

23 S. Deerfield H. S. at M.S.C. 

24 Vermont at Saxtons River, Vt. 

28 Amherst H. S. at M.S.C. 
Mar. 2 Hopkins Academy at M.S.C. 

Coach — Lorin E. Ball 
Captain— Philip A. Craig 
Manager — Arthur L. Cannon 



announcements 



Kolony Klub announces five new 
pledgees: Thomas Yeoman S'34; Carl 
Chaney, Gabriel Nutile, Frederick Noon- 
an, and Warren Riley of '35. 



first step in the downfall of the 
Long political machine. 

Huey Long has done nothing to 
merit the applause of the populace 
since he took up his duties in 
Washington. On the contrary, his 
name has been most widely men- 
tioned in connection with fistic 
encounters and similar accom- 
plishments, in which Huey has 
come off second best. He has 
been made the laughing stock of 
the nation, and when his political 
career comes to an end, as it is 
bound to very shortly. Huey 
could probably continue his suc- 
cessful position as an entertainer 
of millions by going to Hollywood 
and becoming one of Ted Healy's 
Stooges. 

The situation that now exists 
in Louisiana is comparable to the 
nefarious New York Tweed Ring. 
Huey has such a complete grip 
on the political situation in Louisi- 
ana that peaceful measures had no 
effect. Flagrant disregard for the 
law has been the keynote of Huey's 
political success, which fact is well 
realized by the people of that state. 
However, it seems that the end is 
not far off, for when the voters 
begin to take strong and active 
measures against such a combina- 
tion, one can rest well assured that 
they have stood more than e- 
nough. The handwriting is on the 
wall, and we wonder whether that 
peerless Southern gentleman will 
read it in time. 

— Purdue Exponent 



Even the canines on campus are going 
intellectual. One black-and-tan "sat in" 
on Ed 51 last Monday. Just goes to 
prove the effect of associations. 



Tom Yeoman of Kolony Klub is be- 
moaning the fact that one of his pet 
mice was captured and promptly de- 
voured by Nigger, the campus spaniel. 



Who is the freshman at the A.T.G. 
house that has bet he will not shave until 
the March winds howl? Perhaps we 
have a future House of David candidate. 



One physics instructor came into class 
the other day with a magnifying glass 
and a pair of dice. "Which do you want 
me to use when I make out your marks?" 
he inquired. It's just too bad there 
aren't more such considerate souLd 

It seems we have some unsuspected 
pacifists on campus who are actually 
getting organized. The anti-military ball 
committee under the leadership of one 
Kappa Sig is going into operation Satur- 
day night according to the latest bulletin 
just in. All those who have no girl dated 
up for Military are eligible. 



The Stockbridge freshman-senior dance 
is planned for the 19th of January and is 
to be held in the Memorial Hall. 



Charles D. Shaw S'21, milk inspector 
since 1927 for the Westfield Board of 
Health, is on the campus taking the ten- 
day course in dairy bacteriology. 

— Robert Mossman 



New Scholarship • 

Announcement of two 4-H Fellowships 
offered by the National Payne Fund for 
a year's study with the U. S. Department 
of Agriculture in Washington has been 
received by Dean Machmer. The fellow- 
ships are of $1,000 each and will be 
awarded to one man and one woman 
candidate selected at large from the 
United States. The fellowships are open 
to possessors of a college degree in agri- 
culture or home economics, and who have 
otherwise shown an active interest in the 
4-H movement. Further details may be 
secured at the Dean's office. 

Radio Concert 

The program of the New York Phil- 
harmonic Orchestra under Arturo Tos- 
canini for next Sunday afternoon, begins 
with a little-knoww work of Rossini, the 
overture to "La Scala di Seta," an opera 
buffe first performed in Venice in 1912. 
The other numbers will be Brahm's fourth 
symphony, Tchaikovsky's "Romeo and 
Juliet" and Ravel's "Bolero." 

New Course 

A course in Child Care and Child 
Development, which is offered alternate 
years, will be available to juniors and 
seniors this coming semester. Mrs. Ruth 
D. Morley, extension specialist in child 
development will teach the course. 
Amherst Game 

The basketball game with Amherst 
originally scheduled for 7.30 p.m. on 
Jan. 19 has been advanced to 7 p.m. in 
order that those wishing to attend the 
Community Concert at Amherst College 
Hall may have time to do so after the 
game. 



<Loet> Hews 



And this one was written about co-eds 
fifteen years ago. It appeared in "Yes- 
terdays at Massachusetts State College" 
by Professor Rand. 

O maid of impertinent manners, O damsel 
O damsel of indolent mien, 
You come like an army with banners, 
Triumphant, exultant — a queen; 
As cool as the winds o'er the prairies, 
As fresh as the blossoms of May, 
You're full of astounding vagaries 
O Girl of Today. 

Your costume is scanty, O goddess: 
A slip with a shoe-string begirt 
That boasts nothing much of a bodice 
And Haunts rather less of a skirt ; 
The imbecile stuff of your hose is 
Sheer silk of the thinnest of thins, 
Whose gauze half conceals, half discloses, 
Your shapely young shins. 

—from the Aggie Squib 



Freshman co-eds and Abbey residents 
who are members of the Y.W. were 
present at a "vie" party sponsored in 
the Abbey last Friday night. The dance 
was directed by the social committee, 
Lois Crabtree '36 and Gertrude Vickery 
'36 being in charge. Mrs. Maud Marshall 
and Mrs. Frank Waugh chaperoned the 
party of thirty couples. 



AMHERST POSTOFFICE 

IS GREAT INDUSTRY 

(Continued from Page 1) 
money orders yearly and employs 22 
people. In terms of daily output, this 
means the handling of 200 sacks of in- 
coming mail daily, including parcel post 
(90$ of which is students' laundry cases) 
and between five and six thousand Utters 
or on: to each inhabitant of the town. 

"Although the biggest part of this work 

comes during the college year," said Mr. 

Shea, "quite a lot comes in summer due 

to the Extension Service which turns out 

225,(KM) pieces of mail annually and gets 

back about 100,000 -and it's all franked, 

(free postage), too, wWdi is enough to 

bow the back of the strongest postman." 

The record volume of business done in 

one day was when Santa Clans combined 

with the pre-depression spirit to dispose 

of 75,000 two cent glyphographs in one 

day. However, last year a score of 50,000 

of the increasingly popular l', cent 

Hardings for Christmas cards set the 

pace -7,000 being purchased by one man. 

Who licked them is unknown but it is 

estimated that he had the taste out of 

his mouth in time to appreciate the New 

Year's festiviiies. 

"Most of the trouble in handling mail 
comes from incorrect addresses. This is 
partly due to the fact that there are no 
leea than ten Amherst's in America and 
we get pari ol their mail at some time, as 
well as from Aciishnct. a name people 
carelessly write to resemble Amherst." 

A favorite stunt of students is to write 
a postcard home telling to "rush up the 



Miss Ada Burning, president of the 
Y.W.C.A. at Simmons College, addressed 
the members of the Y last Sunday morn- 
ing. Her topic was "What the Y.W.C.A. 
Means to Me." After the meeting Miss 
Burning gave the Cabinet some sugges- 
tions in planning the activities of the 
Association. 



Chemistry book in the left top drawer of 
the kitchen bureau," and then leave the 
address off the card. Sometimes the 
student can be traced and sometimes he 
flunks the exam. 

Other statistics gleaned were: 75$ of 
the State College mail passes through the 
College Inn substation; air mail is used 
principally by Amherst students from the 
West; the correspondence between Am- 
herst and Northampton or South Hadlcy 
is much smaller than it supposed to be; 
and professor's sons find many philatelic 
friends because their fathers get most of 
the foreign mail. "Mike" Garvey, the 
genial postman of the Row, estimate half 
of his 1400 daily load goes to students 
and gives Theta Chi the title of best 
customer. 

"For many years I worked in the 
■temp window," continued Mr. Shea. 
"People used me as a general information 
bureau. For instance one student burst 
in one day and asked, 'How many square 
feet are there in an acre?' " 

The prize occasion was when some 
Amherst students wanted to locate a 
pregnant cat for a biological experiment. 
Strange to say, they got the information. 

"Now one more question, Mr. Shea," 
we asked l>efore leaving the scene of the 
package hurling clerks, "Did anyone ever 
claim a reward posted in a United States 
post office for the capture of a des|>erado?" 

"I never heard of a case," was the 
reply. 

And that was the answer that destroyed 
our faith in ptttofficea, 



Life is getting to be just one schedule 
after another but the one from Jan. 25 
to Feb. 3 looks rather trying to say the 
least. 



From all appearances some of our 
illustrious body have not learned yet 
"how much they can take" gracefully. 



The bowling schedule for co-eds has 
been drawn up by Manager Gladys 
Whitton '35 and has been approved by 
Mrs. Hicks. The schedule follows: 

Feb. 13. Phi Zeta vs. Lambda Delta 
Mb; Sigma Beta Chi vs. Alpha Lambda 
Mu. 

Feb. 20. Winners of first game on 
Feb. 13 vs. Winners of second game. 

Feb. 27. Winning sorority vs. Non- 
sorority. 

In competition each sorority has three 
representatives who bowl one string 
apiece. A player to be eligible for inter- 
sorority bowling must have bowled two 
strings previous to February 13. 



"Smith Debaters Defeat Wesleyan," 
"University of Buffalo Co-eds Defeat 

Union," all of which goes to prove 

that it's practice that counts. 

One wise boy at Lowell Textile has 
gone off the gold standard and has de- 
clared a moratorium on all his debts. 
How about an I.O.U.? 



Wonder who this "big blue-eyed baby" 
is that they talked about in Pat's English 
last Tuesday? 



And now with Military practically here, 
think this over: 

Say, how do you dress for balls? 
And what do you do and such? 
Do the escorts send corsages? 
And do you — 'er— very much? 

—Rensselaer Polytechnic 



The W.A.A. Cabinet with the approval 
of Mrs. Hicks has chosen the sorority 
all-State team in field hockey, consisting 
of the following: g, Frances Cook '34, 
rfb, Irene Govoni '35; lfb, Florence Fay 
'35; rhb, Frances Wentworth '36; lhb, 
Louise Govone '36; chb, Dorothy Cook 
'35; rof, Ruth Pelissier '35; lof, Grace 
Goulart '35; cf, Eleanor Fillmore '36; 
lif, Violet Koskela '35; and rif, Laura 
Adams '34. 

The all- St ate sorority soccer team is as 
follows: g, Frances Cook '34; rfb, Shirley 
Putnam '35; lfb, Irene Govoni '35; rhb, 
Marjorie French '34; chb, Francene 
Smith '36; lhb, Elinor Cande '34; rof, 
Sylvia Winsor "86j lof, Janet Sargent '35; 
rif, Elizabeth Perry '36; lif, Margaret 
Hutchinson '36; and c, Marian Harris '35. 



Collegian Competition 

Competition for the business board of 
the Collegian began last Friday. All those 
who wish to enter this competition are 
urged to be present at the meeting 
Thursday afternoon at 4 p.m. in the 
Collegian office. Work on this board will 
be good business experience. 

Daughter Born 

A daughter was born Jan. 8 to Mr. and 
Mrs. Gilbert Y. Whitton of Montclair, 
N. J. Mrs. Whitton was formerly Celeste 
Fiore, Sigma Beta Chi. Mr. Whitton is 
a number of Lambda Chi Alpha. Both 
were meml)ers of the class of '32. 



BOSTON PHILHARMONIC 

SUNDAY AFTERNOON 

(Continued from Page 1) 

the orchestra under the most famous 

conductors of the world. But Mr. Thiede 

is more than a fine musician ; he possesses 

an intimacy with his orchestra which is| 

seldom found. 

The program is both interesting and I 

varied for it includes the music of both | 

the older and the more recent composers, 

The director has even seen fit to offer two 

selections from an American composer, 

Griselle, in order that the audience may 

compare his work with the better known 

composers, Haydn, Richard Strauss, and 

Debussy. The complete program is given 

below. 

Overture "Phedre ' Massenet I 

Finale from Symphony No. 5 Haydn 

(a) Clair de Lune Debussy 

(b) "Du und Du" Walzer Straus 

(from "Der Rosenavalier") 
Suite de Concert L'Arlesienne No. 2 BiKt I 

(a) Pastorale 

(b) Intermezzo 

(c) Mertuet 

(d) Farandole 
Pavane Ravel 
Dance of the Tumblers Rimsky-Korsako* 

(from the opera "The Snow Maiden") I 
Two American Sketches Gnselle 

(a) Nocturne 

(b) March 
Intermezzo from "L'Amica Fritz" Mascagff | 



EARLE LOOKER TO 

ADDRESS FACULTY I 

(Continued from Page 1) 
still known among his friends as "Look I 
Quentin invited the members of the groiipl 
down to the White House on the holidays! 
and "The White House Gang" contains 
many interesting stories of the Roose-I 
velts in the White House. 



And ad in a local paper advised: 
EXAM BLUES 
Chase them away with a new skirt 
May we add t I1.1t many a man has. 



Who arc the two roommates who claim 
the championship of State with their 
phe nomenal pool shooting? 



Members of the Cabinet of the W.A.A. 

will be hostesses at a tea in the Abl)ey on 
Friday, the 12th, from 4 to 5.30 p.m. 
Janet Sargent ".ib is in charge of the tea 
at which Mrs. Curry Hicks and Frames 
Cook '34 will pour. Miss Sargent has 
extended invitations to Dr. Mary Foley, 
Miss Knowlton, and Miss Morse, all 
member! of the faculty, and Mrs. Maud 
Marshall. Adams house mother. 



Lambda Delta Mu sorority announces! 
the following as members of its rushinjl 
and pledging committee: Elizabeth I'^l 
'34, Mildred Hovey and Marian HartM 
'.}."), and Lois Crahtree and Rosan | 
Shattuck '36. 



Mi*s Klizabeth Barr '34 is channel 
of the Lambda Delta Tea to be held i«l 
the Abbey next Wednesday. Amoni I 
faculty wives present will be Mrs. I 
P. Baker and Mrs. John Baker. 




Btbletics 



Sophomores Win, 19-17 
Sextet Plays Two on Trip 



LATE RALLY OF FR0SH 
ALMOST SUCCESSFUL 



In a hotly contested battle last Friday 
night in the Cage, the sophomore class 
basketball team carried off a close 19-17 
victory over the freshmen, and became 
the 1934 interclass basketball champions. 
The second year team had previously 
defeated the juniors in another close 
battle by a 20-18 score, and the frosh 
were victorious in their tussle with the 
1934 five. 

Although the sophomores, by virtue of 
their sharp shooting forward line of 
Sturtevant and the Peckham twins, were 
able to hold a lead throughout the game, 
the freshmen were always threatening and 
the outcome was in doubt right up to the 
last minute. 

At the start of the last quarter the 
sophomores had piled up an 8 point lead 
and were holding it successfully, when a 
sudden freshman assault netted three 
baskets. With the game almost over 
Marr, the 1937 left forward, made a 
spectacular try for the tying basket only 
to have the ball fall outside the hoop 
.liter rolling around the rim. The whistle 
ending the game sounded immediately 
afterwards. 

Outstanding for the first-year team was 
the work of Sanson, Kirby, Bongiolotti, 
and Barr, the latter two accounting for 
the majority of the freshman points. 

The lineup: 



Sophomore* 

Rivers, Wolcott, lg 
Click, Barrows, rg 
Sturtevant, c 
Peckham, Richard. If 
Peckham, Robert, rf 



Freshmen 

lg. Martin 

rg, Swanaon, Maciniak 

c, Bieber. Bongiollotti 

If, Barr, Harris 

rf, Kirby 



Score: 1936—19, 1937—17 



FOURTEEN MEN REPORT 
FOR FRESHMAN HOCKEY 



With fourteen candidates answering his 
call for the freshman hockey squad, Coach 
Ernie Mitchell waits only suitable ice to 
start the men in at regular practice. Al- 
though there has been no definite sched- 
ule arranged as yet, the team will prob- 
ably play several nearby prep schools. 

Among those showing promise as to 
their ability on the ice are Tabor Pol- 
hemus, who starred as a cross-country 
runner for State last season and who was 
notable as a left-defense man at Mt. 
Hermon where he prepared for Massa- 
chusetts State. William Johnson of 
Clark School, Harvey Turner from An- 
i lover, and Max Kramer, a versatile wing 
man from Winthrop High, are outstand- 
ing aspirants for the offensive positions. 

The total list of candidates reporting 
are: 

Wings — John Hanson, Max Kramer, 
Millel Friedman, William Johnson, Ed- 
ward Thacker, Leo Lipman, and Harvey 
Turner. 

Defense — Richard Bohm, Austin Fish- 
er, Edwin Bernstein, Thomas Maguire, 
labor Polhemus, and Rodger Smith. 

Goal — Kingsbury Houghton. 



STATE TO TRAVEL TO 
DURHAM AND M. /. T 



State's varsity hockey squad will spend 
this week-end on the road, journeying to 
Durham, N. H. to meet the New Hamp- 
shire State Wildcats on Friday and thence 
to Boston where the M.I.T. pucksters 
will play host to the Statesmen on 
Saturday. 

The New Hampshire Wildcats will 
bend their efforts in order to down the 
State puckmen for the second consecu- 
tive year. Last year they nosed out the 
Maroon team by a one goal margin, 2-1. 
Neither team was able to display its true 
form on account of poor ice but the 
White Mountain skaters scored twice 
early and were content to play defensively 
and protect their lead for the rest of the 
game. This year's team is composed 
almost wholly of members of last year's 
freshman team which is claimed to have 
t>een the strongest ever at New Hamp- 
shire. However, the weather in the Green 
Mountain state has been just as unfavor- 
able for hockey as it has here, and both 
State and New Hampshire are in the 
same predicament as regards practice. 

Tech's sextet this year gives every in- 
dication of being the strongest in years. 
Its schedule is already well underway; 
and although it was nosed out by Har- 
vard, Yale, and Brown earlier in the 
season, State will be wary of the offense 
such as the Boston ians staged at West 
Point last week. On the short end of a 
4-1 score with ten minutes left to play, 
they exhibited a sterling five-man offense 
against the Army net, tied the score, and 
then forged ahead in the overtime to the 
extent of three goals — winning 7-4. 

The Engineers will seek a victory in 
retaliation for that which the State sex- 
tet eked out from them last year. The 
play in this game was also seriously 
hampered by poor ice and State came out 
on top through the efforts of Captain 
Hammond's spectacular goal. 

The Maroon pucksters, with very little 
more than four or five hours total prac- 
tice due to poor ice, will endeavor to 
nullify the Engineers' offense with efforts 
of their own and will probably be forced 
to rely much on the teamwork with 
which they clicked last year. 

Lack of ice has hampered Coach Ball 
in his efforts to develop some reserve and 
substitute material, the necessity of which 
was evidenced in the Brown game when 
the Bears put substitutes to the extent of 
three whole teams on the ice. The start- 
ing whistle will probably find Corcoran 
at right wing, Pop Henry at left wing, 
Captain Snow at center, Wihry at left 
defense, and Blackburn at right defence 
although Coach Ball is anxious to test 
Fred Murphy, a promising sophomore, in 
that position. McGuckian, who did a 
commendable job in the nets against 
Brown, despite what the score indicates, 
will guard the goal. 



NEW YEAR SALE 

NOVELS 

reduced to 49c and $1.00 

NON-FICTION 
Half price or lower 

HIGH GRADE STATIONERY 
19c, 29c, 59c, and 89c 



LITTLE WOMEN 

50c and $1.00 
See the picture and own a copy 

A BIG DIARY 8x5 29c 

Prepare for mid-years 

We have a large stock of 

OUTLINES & REVIEW BOOKS 



JAMES A. LOWELL, Bookseller 





Winter track practice for freshmen will 
be held informally until the opening of 
the second semester. Meets for the 
yearling runners will be held with the 
Stockbridge School and with the Amherst 
freshmen — and possibly with another one 
of the Amherst class teams. The opening 
meet for the frosh will be an interclass 
contest, the last of February, in which 
the State athletes and Stockbridge School 
runners will compete by classes. 



An unusual feature of the State relay 
team this year is the large number of 
sophomores who are striving for positions 
on the team and the relative lack of 
seniors. Only one member of the class of 
'34 has reported — Bob Jackson; while 
there are five sophomores and three 
juniors who are likely members of the 
quartet. The only veteran — Glenn Shaw 
— is a junior, while the other two are 
Walt Stepat, captain-elect of cross- 
country, and Ray Siira. The sophomore 
candidates are Ted Kerr, Bob Lincoln, 
Battles, Parker, and Potter. 



Amherst's first game on the basketball 
floor took place yesterday with Clark in 
the Pratt cage. Coach Lloyd Jordan of 
the Jeffs can place a live on the lloor 
made up entirely of captain*. Mariott 
and Fusco are co-captains this year, while 
Art English, Bob Moses, and Earl Turner 
were captains of their freshman teams. 
Of this group, Fusco and Turner hold 
down the forward berths; Moses and 
Marriott arc stationed at guards; and 
English is center. For reserves, Jordan 
can send in two lettermen, Greet at for- 
ward and Van Nostrand at guard; while 
for subs at center, he has Nielson and 
Keeney. 



The Williams hoop team opened its 
season at Springfield Saturday night by 
downing the Gymnasts, ."$5-28; and the 
hockey team of the Purple played its 
opener with Middlebury Tuesday. '1 he 
Williams sextet has been working out 
intensively for a week at Lake Placid. 
The ice team has only two veterans avail- 
able — both in the defense positions, the 
forward line and the goalie being new to 
their positions. 



Evidently the Hamilton sextet has had 
more exijerience than the skaters from 
Williamstown, for the team from Clinton 
beat the Purple sextet in both practice 
games held at Lake Placid during the 
holidays. 



SKI 
Outfits 

and 
WINTER 
SPORT- 
WEAR 
for Men 

and 
Women 

We Stock 

Ski Pants 

Jackets 

Coats, 

Ski Boots 

and all the 

latest 1933 

Sport wear 

Both Ladies' and Mens' styles 

and sizes in stock 
Carfare paid on purchases of $5.00 

COLODNY 
CLOTHING CO. 

32 MAIN ST., NORTHAMPTON 




State Joins Soccer League 
Court Season Opens Here 



FIRST TAUBE-C0ACHED 
FIVE FACES MIDDLEBURY 



Giving its supporters their first chance 
to see a Taul>e-coached basketball team 
in action, the Massachusetts State College 
five will open the 1934 season with 
Middlebury providing the opposition to- 
night at 8 p.m. on the Cage floor. 

Middlebury has already played three 
games while this is the Maroon ami 
White's first contest, so they should pro- 
vide some stubborn opposition. Last veai 
in State's third game of the season the 
Maroon quintet downed Middlehury 
48-31. Joe Lojko led the scoring by 
running up 18 points. 

Especially outstanding for the Panthers 
has been the work of Sweet, tall center of 
the Middlebury five, who is a high scorer 
and very hard to stop. Leete, who, when 
playing for Williamstown, was chotM as 
the most valuable player in the annual 
Small Higfa School tournament held at 
State two years ago, is also a main COg in 
the Middlebury machine. 

The Middlebury team is a high scoring 
aggregation, having tallied from .'{"> to BO 
points in each of the three |imw played 
so far. However, despite Middlebury's 
advantage in having been in action 
longer, the Maroon and White are confi- 
dent of coming out on the long end of 
the score. 

With Captain Joe l.ojko, Lou Bush, Ed 
Nassif, and Bill Frigard, lettermen from 
last year's team, and Davis, McConchie, 
Mel Stewart, Johnny Stewart, Ernie 
Jaworski, Allen, Consolatti, and Thayer 
showing up well, Coach Mel Taul>e has 
assembled a group which should give a 
good account of itself against any oppo- 
nent. 

When the opening whistle blows to- 
night, the Maroon and White will prob- 
ably take the floor as follows: Bill Davis 
or John McConchie at center, Lou Bush 
or Mel Stewart at right forward, John 
McConchie or Ed Nassif at left forward, 
Joe Lojko or Bill Frigard at floor guard, 
and Ernie Jaworski or Johnny Stewart at 
back guard. 

Journeying to Storrs, Conn, on Monday 
night, the State hoop team will take on a 
Connecticut State five which is deter- 
mined to avenge last year's defeat. Al- 
though little is known regarding the 
strength of this year's Connecticut team 
they possess a fighting spirit and will 
provide stiff opposition. Last year the 
Maroon and White triumphed only by 
virtue of a last minute rally barely nosing 
out a victory, 22-19. 



WOMEN'S RIFLE TEAM 

Women interested in rifling have an 
opportunity to participate in this sport 
through the women's rifle team, organ- 
ized here in 1926. The meml>ers for the 
season 1933-1934 are Celia Einbinder 
'34, Florence Fay '35, Helen Beel>e ':{.">, 
Gaie Whitton '36, Virginie Smith "M), 
Maida Riggs '30, Priscilla King *:{»;, 
Dorothy Corcoran "AC>, Justine Martin 
'37, Emily Healy '37, Alma Boyden '37. 



NEW ENGLAND CIRCUIT 
HAS EIGHT MEMBERS 

At a meeting held at Harvard Univer- 
sity last Saturday, Mass.u feueetta State 
College l>ecame a member of the New 
England Intercollegiate Soccer League 
ami an associate member of the Inter- 
collegiate Soccer Football Association. 
The Maroon and White soccer team will 
participate in this league beginning next 
season, along with Harvard, Brown, 
M.I.T., Dartmouth, Springfield, Conn. 
State, and Tufts. 

Thomas Taylor, assistant physical edu- 
cation director of Brown University was 
elected secretary -treasurer, and he will 
also act as presiding officer of the league. 

Much credit is due the authorities at 
Harvard for their initiation of this move. 
The object of this league is the promotion 
of soccer as an intercollegiate sport and 
the organization of league competition. 
Each team is to play three games with 
other teams in the league this year. The 
various colleges have arranged their 
schedules and the number of league 
games is consequently limited, but plans 
for four league games for each team next 
year and eventually having each team 
play every other team in the league. 

The loagM standing is to be decided 
on the point system. Two points will be 
awarded for every victory, one point for 
a tie game, and no |M>ints for a defeat. 

The other small colleges which have 
already In-come meml>ers of this organiz- 
atioa are Tufts and Connecticut State. 
Efforts are being made to secure the 
memliership in this league of Wesleyan, 
Williams, and Amherst. Coach Marsh, 
Lord Jeff soccer coach, has signified his 
intention of placing the Amherst team in 
this league if Wesleyan and Williams 
Income members and undoubtedly when 
the soccer season starts next fall the 
Lictle Three will be members. 

Coach Larry Briggs is very strongly in 
favor of this arrangement and considers 
the successful operation of the organiza- 
tion a big boost for intercollegiate soccer 
in New England. With the future possi- 
bility of a subdivision of this league into 
two sections, one for large colleges, and 
one for small colleges, he sees the build- 
ing up of a soccer rivalry which will 
compare favorably with that of other 
intercollegiate sports. 

James M. Sampson, a former manager 
of the Harvard hooters, who has always 
shown a keen interest in the sport, 
donated a cup which will be given to the 
winner of the league competition next 
fall. The cup is named after the donor. 

The representatives present at the 
meeting Saturday were: Coach Fletcher 
and J. W. Taylor of Brown; Dr. Rock- 
well of M.I.T.; Coach Briggs of Meat 
State; E. S. deGroat, Coach Brock, and 
Manager \cpper of Springfield; C. P. 
Houston of Tufts; Jack Cam, Manager 
Sampson, and Kskie Clark of Harvard. 



JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE 

Womans Suede Pumps & Ties $2.85 
Many Other Styles At $1.95 $2.95 $3.45 

Mens Broken Lines Of Bostonian Oxfords 
$8.00 $10.00 values $6.65 - - - $6.05 values $3.95 

Keep Your Feet Warm And Dry In A Pair 
Of Ball - Band Rubbers Or Arctics 

BOLLES SHOE STORE 



They're In The Rough 

The new suitings Tweeds in Grays, Browns, Checks 

Priced at $35.00 and up 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 



\ 



I 



mm 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1934 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY, 11, 1934 



MANY UNUSUAL BOOKS ADDED 
TO STATE COLLEGE LIBRARY 



Revolt of Masses, Shape of Things to 

Come and Telifer Purchased 

by Library 



FRATERNITY MEN 
HAVE HIGH MARKS 



BALL DECORATIONS 
WILL BE MILITARY 



Committee Plans Atmosphere 
Militarism for Annual 
R.O.T.C. Ball 



of 



PLACEMENT SERVICE FUND 

AGAIN RECEIVES $2,500 



The Revolt of the Masses by Jose 
Ortega y Gusset, Poor Splendid Wings, 
a story of the Kossettis and their circle; 
H. G. Wells' The Shape of Things to 
Come; The Catholic Faith by Paul Elmor 
More and An Astronomer's Life by Edwin 
Frost, are among the new books recently 
purchased by the Massachusetts State 
College library. 

Below are short resumes of the most 
important books of the past year and of 
IBM recently received by the library. 

The Revolt of the Masses by Jose Ortega 
y Gasset is already regarded as one of the 
significant and original books of our 
times. It attempts to answer several 
perplexing quest ions. Can Western culture 
survive the encroachments of the mass- 
man? Can republican institutions sur- 
vive this chaotic democracy? Ortega is 
one of the founders of the Spanish Re- 
public and a member of its Parliament. 
He also holds the chair of philosophy at 
the University of Madrid. 

An Astronomer's Life by Edwin Brant 
Frost is the autobiography of a dis- 
tinguished astronomer, a leading author- 
ity on astro-physics. The book itself is a 
picturesque record of scientific adventure 
but it is more than that, and it will hold 
the reader's interest fully. 

The Catholic Faith is written by Paul 
Elmer More, who is recognized as one of 
the most brilliant writers of our times, 
and who has been called more than once 
America's most outstanding humanist. 
This new book is an addition to his 
famous series, The Creek Tradition. 

Dorothy Canfield has written another 
novel entitled Bonfire, the story of a 
Vermont village and a dramatic modern 
novel of love and marriage. All the 
village people play their part in it: the 
fiery young doctor, impatient of tradition 
and conventions; the girl who loves him, 
and a group of other old Vermont charac- 
ters. 

Poor Splendid Wings by Frances Win- 
war is a biographical narrative of the men 
and women who as young rebels over- 
turned the drowsy art of Victorian 
England to leave in its place paincings, 
volumes of printing and poetry, and new 
forms of furniture. 

In The Shape of Things to Come, H. G. 
Wells gives a short history of the world 
for the next century in which he describes 
the breakdown of modern civilization, 
the war between the United States and 

Japan. 

(Continued on Page 5. Column 2) 



In 156 Colleges Members of Fraterni- 
ties Rank Higher Scholastically 
Than Non-fraternity Men 



Scholarship ratings of fraternity men 
at Massachusetts State show a higher 
average than those of non-fraternity, 
according to a survey just released by the 
National I nterf raternity Conference, an 
organization of sixty-nine leading fra- 
ternities in the United States. 

Not only does the scholastic average of 
the fraternity man rank higher than the 
non-fraternity in a majority of the 156 
colleges studied, but the rating is higher 
than the all-men's average, which in- 
cludes both unaffiliated and Greek-letter 
students. The group average of 59$ of 
the fraternities exceeds the all-men's 
averages on respective campuses. 

The total undergraduate enrolment of 
the institutions in the report numbers 
approximately 250,000, of whom nearly 
70,000 are members of the 2104 chapter 
groups of the Greek-letter organizations 
in the I nterf raternity Conference. 

Outstanding among the facts revealed 
by the 1983 survey is that all-men's 
averages have risen in 79$ of the insti- 
tutions of the country, denoting an in- 
creasing amount of attention to academic 
objectives on the part of undergraduate 
men. 



In a highly warlike atmosphere, the 
annual Military Ball of the Massachu- 
setts State College Reserve Officers 
Training Corps will be held on Saturday, 
Jan. 13 at 8 o'clock. The Drill Hall is 
to be decorated in a militaristic fashion 
with Bert Green and his orchestra play- 
ing in back of a machine-gun parapet. 

The walls of the Drill Hall are to be 
covered with panels featuring cavalry 
weapons. Banners of various nations 
are to be massed near the orchestra while 
the guests will dance under a ceiling 
draped with an American Hag. The 
placing of machine guns in front of the 
orchestra will give the impression of 
military defenses. The resulting warlike 
(Continued on Page 6, Column 2) 



M. S. C. ENTOMOLOGISTS 
HOLD BOSTON REUNION 



LANGUAGE DEPT. 
COMMENCES TALKS 

The Pilgrimage in Chaucer's Canter- 
bury Tales is First of Nine 
Discussions 

The annual scries of informal talks by 
the members of the staff of the depart- 
ment of Language* and Literatures com- 
menced last TuMday with The Pilgrimage 
in Chaucer's Canterbury 'Tales. The first 
address which was given by Mr. Helming 
of the Knglish department was held in 
the Memorial building at (i.45. 

Members of the department who will 
give the remaining talks include Professor 
Frank Prentice Rand, Professors Prince, 
Fraker and Coding, Professor Julian, 
Dr. Maxwell Goldberg, Messrs. Troy and 
Ellert, and Miss Meaman. 

The list of talks with the dates follows: 



Faculty Players 

Open On Friday 

Presenting their first plays of the sea- 
son, the Patterson Players under the 
direction of Walter E. Prince are offering 
three dramas in Bowker Auditorium 
Friday evening, Jan. 12, at 8.."10 p.m. 

The Players have divided themselves 
into two groups, the Alpha and Beta. 
The Alpha group will present the open- 
ing play, "The Valiant," by Holsworthy 
Hall and Robert Middlemass. The cast 
for this play will be as follows: 



ANIMAL HUSBANDRY 
CLUB BEGINS SEASOb 

Opening its fifteenth year, the Animal 
Husbandry Club of Massachusetts State 
College will present the first of its 1934 
series of talks on Jan. 24 in Stockb.idge 
Hall. The Animal Husbandry Club 
through its president, Harold Potter, 
extends a cordial invitation to all stu- 
dents of agriculture to attend these talks. 
The program is as follows: 

Jan. 24. F. S. Snyder, director of milk 
marketing for Greater Boston market. 

Feb. G. R. O. Robie, manager, Castle 
Hill Farm, Whitinsville, Mass. 

Feb. 20. F. G. Ashbrook, Bureau of 
Biological Survey, Washington, D.C. 

Feb. 27. W. H. Pew, manager, Briar- 
cliff Farms, Pine Plains, N. Y. 

March 14. E. B. Krantz, manager, 
Gov. Exp. Farm, Middlebury, Vt. 

March 21. H. E. Roper, M.S.C. '28, 
farmer and Guernsey breeder, Kirkwood, 
Pennsylvania. 



Forty-seven entomologists, including 
several well-known and distinguished 
workers in that field, all graduates of 
Massachusetts State College attended a 
reunion at Cambridge on Dec. 29, 1933 
which was held in conjunction with the 
convention of the American Association 
for the Advancement of Science at bos 
ton. The reunion is held annually in the 
form of a luncheon and is referred to as 
the Fernald Luncheon in honor of Charles 
and Henry Fernald, father and son re- 
spectively, noted entomologists who have 
served on the faculty at Massachusetts 
State. 

S. B. Freeborn '14, now a professor at 
the University of California and Perez 
Simmons '10 of Fresno, Calif, traveled 
across the continent especially to attend 
the meeting. Also present were W. E. 
Hinds '99, president last year of the 
Association of Economical Entomologists; 
E. P. Felt '91 and Miss Irene Bartlett 
'29, the first man and woman graduates 
in entomology, respectively, from Ma-- i 
chusetts State; A. F. Burgess '95, head 
of the $2,000,000 Gypsy Moth Research 
under the P.W.A. at Greenfield; J. V. 
Schaffner, father of the captain-elect of 
the 1934 football team and researcher on 
the Gypsy Moth; S. C. Billings '30, H. 
H. Richardson '26, and B. A. Porter '14 
all of the U. S. Entomological Bureau at 
Washington; G. F. MacLeod, professor 
at Cornell; J. R. Parker '08, professor at 
Montana; H. N. Worthley and H. M. 
Tietz, professors at Pennsylvania State 
College; and several others from the 
government Gypsy Moth Laboratory at 
Melrose and the Corn Borer Laboratory 
at Arlington. 



Jan. 9 The Pilgrimage in Chaucer's Canterbury 
Tales 

16 The Conquistador of Archibald MacLeish 

23 Shakespeare 

Feb. 6 The First of the Dana's 

20 A Spanish Antecedent of Faust 

27 The Meistersinger 

Mar. 6 Dickens 

13 Martin Luther and the German Reform 

20 The Poetry of Santayana 



ADDRESS ON ITALY 
AT CONVOCATION 



Mr. Giustino E. Bosio, lecturing in this 
country under the auspices of the Classic- 
Art Center of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, 
New York City, will address the student 
convocation on Jan. 18. His topic of 
discussion will be "Fascist's Youth." 
Under this subject he will include an 
analysis of youth under the Fascist 
doctrine, the school reform, and the 
moral, intellectual, and spiritual de- 
velopment of Italy. 

Mr. Bosio has been sent over to this 
country by Ameritalia for organization 
and propaganda purposes. His family 
has for many generations been one of the 
leading families in the banking field. 
Such a background, together with his 
studies, have helped him in his very 
successful tour -abroad and in the U. S. 

Being a follower of the Fascist doctrine, 
and for his long practice in the Italian 
economic field, he is entitled to speak 
with authority on all movements and 
problems undertaken by the Fascist 
government in his country. 



Student Working Scholarships to 
Continue as Planned until June 

News that the special Emergency 
Student Fund established for the first 
time under the management of Professoi 
Glatfelter last September will be carried 
through as originally planned due to a 
second appropriation of $2, "KM) by the 
legislature, wa- received .it the Student 
Employment Office. 

This appropriation, which will be 
handled in the same maimer as the first 
one, is planned to give student employ- 
ment until June and it is hoped that next 
year it will Ik: possible to get a similar 
$5,000 ap pr opriation to continue the 
Placement Service as a permanent fea- 
ture. 

First established in order that needy 
students might gain experience working 
as well as financial benefit, the Emergency 
Fund has proved of advantage both to 
the students and to the department em- 
ploying them as many special positions 
were created to use the money allot ed. 

Students have been selected from the 
list of applicants prepared by the Place- 
ment Service on a basis that gave a 70^ 
rating on actual need and 30£ on scholar- 
ship in order to provide for students not 
reached through regular scholarship 
channels. 

The first appropriation made last 
summer, which had to he spent before 
Nov. 1 when the fiscal year ended, pro- 
vided employment for 120 students in 88 
campus department! for an average of 
$20.83 per student. The rate of pay next 
semester will be 25c per hour as in the 
past with a maximum earning of $30 per 
student. This is planned to have working 
scholarships of $00 per year. 



COMMITTEE FOR MILITARY BALL 



Charles F. Fraker 
Walter E. Prince 
Allan Chadwick 
Shirley McCarthy- 
George E. Aid rich 
Harold D. Boutelle 
the 



Father Daly 
Warden Holt 
James Dyke 
Josephine Paris 
Dan, a jailor 
Wilson, an attendent 

Scene: The Warden's office in 
State Prison at Weathersfield, Conn. 

Time: The present. 

"The Valiant" will be under the 
direction of Maxwell Goldberg. 

The Beta group are presenting two 
one-act plays and will be under the 
direction of Harold Smart. This group 
has selected for their first offering a 
dramatization of Edgar Allan Poe's "The 
Fall of the House of Usher." A second 
selection will be "The Sham," a comedy 
by Thompkins. 

On account of a surprise element in 
the Beta presentations, the director has 
not wished to divulge the cast. More 
complete information regarding these 
plays would tend to lessen the surprise 
element which they hold. 

The Patterson Players have decided to 
present these plays for the enjoyment of 
the entire student body and no admission 
will be charged. The college orchestra 
under the direction of Edgar Sorton will 
play during the intermissions. 




Joseph Whitney 





Page Ililand 



Ambrose McGuckian 




Russel Sturtevant 



New Deal Seen 

Retrospectively 

Dr. F. M. Cutler Reviews Work of the 
New Deal in Amherst Record 

When, last summer, one was asked his 
opinion concerning "national recovery" 
and the "new deal," one could only give 
a conventional reply; it was a patriotic 
experiment nobly conceived which musi 
not fail. Now, after nine months, it is 
still difficult to render a balanced judg- 
ment. But one can s|>eak of the project 
in certain of its MpCCta with reasonabh 
certainty. 

There is a considerable business revival, 
with a vast improvement of popular 
morale. Many good Americans have 
been transferred from the "unemployed" 
to the category of "workers." As a con 
sequence, hours of work are shorter, 
profits are less for those who manage 
business enterprises, and an increase of 
leisure constitutes a new problem for 
many. It might be noted that the teach- 
ing professor does not participate in thu 
last problem; they are not conscious ef 
any excess leisure. Withal prices have BOl 
advanced; so that the dollar still bu>~ 
about what it used to. Bankers bnvc 
suffered inroads upon their immemorial 
privilege of controlling private credits and 
loans; and as a consequence, they wish 
to withdraw the gratuitous service that 
they have heretofore rendered in pro- 
tecting and transmitting private funds 
for their customers. Child labor has been 
abolished, at least temporarily; and a 
proposed amendment to the U. S. Con- 
stitution has been ratified by 19 of the 
necessary 30 states (by 13 during 19 
aiming to make the reform permanent. 

We have been accustomed to trace the 
"depression" back to the World War am! 
the stupendous waste attendant then- 
upon. We have believed that the World 
War generation began some time in 19b' 
and it became reactionary in 1919, and 
that it was due to end in 1933. Even 
acknowledged the notable spirit of i 
operation and sacrifice characterizing the 
years of actual warfare. I now find 
self wondering whether the end did < > 
in 1933. 

Close parallels exist l>etween 1918 end 
1934. < M>\ iously this is the case in rela- 
tion to the increase of public debt 
the issuance of bonds, to the extension V 
government regulation into fields t 
ditionally immune therefrom, to a nee 
and intentional control of the currency, 
and to a vnH increase of taxes. To all 
these America submits. A more sub.le 
and significant parallel may be observ' 
(Continued on Page 5, Column 3) 



Vernon Helming 

Opens Lectures 

"The Pilgrimage in Chaucer's Can- 
terbury Tales" is First of 
Nine Talks 



Vernon P. Helming, an instructor in 
i he English department of Massachu- 
Ktta State College opened the tenth 
annuel series of Language and Literature 
t.dks with a discussion of The Pilgrimage 
in Chaucer's Canterbury 'Tales in the 
Memorial Building last Tuesday evening. 
Mr. Helming opened his talk with a 
discussion of Geoffrey Chaucer's associ- 
ation with the pilgrimages in the England 
,,i Ids period and then traced from the 
birth of Christ the importance of the 
pilgrimage in the life of man and his 
h ligion. In commenting on Chaucer's 
ability to write of "The Canterbury 
Tales," Mr. Helming said: "Geoffrey 
Chaucer was an excellent story teller. 
Chaucer was regarded by many con- 
temporaries as a better raconteur than 
a poet. From 1385 on Chaucer lived near 
the road to Canterbury over which 
thousands of pilgrims traveled on their 
way to the shrine of St. Thomas." 

Mr. Helming offered evidence that 
strongly supports the belief that in 1387 
Chaucer himself made the pilgrimage to 
the Shrine of St. Thomas. Many thou- 
Mndf of persons from every walk in life 
nude the pilgrimages and thus it was 
not difficult for Chaucer to find charac- 
ters who would be able to relate an in- 
teresting and intelligent story. Mr. 
Helming offered the suggestion that when 
the landlord offered to be the master of 
ceremonies to the group of twenty-nine 
pilgrims gathered at the tavern that the 
landlord made the suggestion with an eye 
for business. 
Mr. Helming commented that Chaucer 

I does not once mention a shrine in his 
Tales and Chaucer writes no descriptions 
of religious observances in his great work. 
Throughout the centuries the ancestors 
of all nations have made journeys to 
shrines of worship, the most notable 

I pagan pilgrimages being the great jour- 

I neys of a host of Mohammedans to 
Mecca. Mr. Helming said it was a very 

[significant fact that "none of the four 
^os|>els command the people to make 

| pilgrimages to shrines of worship." 

"In 385, an event of great importance 

I occurred in Christian religion which 
marked the commencement of the pil- 
grimages to worship at shrines. Three 
crosses, all of them true crosses, were 

I di scover ed beneath the pagan homes on 
the hills of Calvary. In order to discover 

I which cross supported Christ, a sick man 
was commanded to touch each cross. 

I When he touched the cross of Christ he 

|\vas healed." 

Mr. Helming related that the Church 

lit It that as Christ had died for the sins 

I"! mankind, that human beings would be 
to gain an absolution for their sins 

lit they were humble, frank and penitent. 

[The belief developed associating diety 

Kith a place, and that the Saint might 
better intercede with God on the behalf 
)f the sinner if the sinner made a pil- 
grimage to the shrine of the Saint. It 
fas (he common belief that the pilgrim 
hiual be humble both in appearance as 
veil as spirit. 

" The zenith of the pilgrimages was 
^eac ded between 850 and 1050, during 
rhich more than six Saxon kings made 



the pilgrimage to Rome." During the 
Holy Wars, Mr. Helming stated that the 
Church played the role of the avenging 
prophet and descrhV'd the Crusades as 
a most serious blow at the reputatihn ot 
the ecclesiastical doctrines of the church. 
Indulgences were granted by the Church 
to many criminals and murderers ami in 
the 13th century, the Home of Christ in 
Jerusalem was the "meeting place of 
vicious men." 

In Chaucer's day the peasant regarded 
the pilgrimage as an outing. Mr. Helming 
Commented; "If there is any touch of 
satire in the 'Tales it is the fact that the 
Monk and the Prioress, who were for- 
bidden to leave the cloisters, were mak- 
ing the pilgrimages fo Canterbury, six 
miles away. The wife of Bath descrilies 
the purpose of most of the Pilgrims when 
she stated, 'I was weary and have turned 
to play'." 

MANY UNUSUAL BOOKS 

ADDED TO LIBRARY 

(Continued from Page 4) 

End and Beginning by John Masefield 
is the poetic drama of the execution of 
Mary Stuart, of her courage when the 
officer brings word of her doom, of her 
faith that her death would be but the 
beginning of her life, and of her gratitude 
to her prison guard. 

Arthur Eloesser, one of the foremost 
critics of literature and drama in Ger- 
many today has written a book entitled 
Modern German Literature which presents 
the great number of significant writeis in 
Germany today. 

Edward Arlington Robinson ha s made 
another important contribution to Ameri- 
can Literature with his Cavender's House. 
Love and the death of love shattered by 
doubt compose the theme of this new- 
poem. Mr. Robinson again suggests the 
irony and inscrutability of life. 

A few of the other more significant books 
are listed below: 

Hitler's Reich, the First Phase, by Hamilton Fish 

Armstrong 
First to Go Back, an Aristocrat in Soviet Russia, 

Irina Skariatina 
The Edwardian Era, Andre Maurois 
Hitler's Autobiography, My Battle 
This Earth of Ours, Jean-Henri Fabre 
Kapoot. Carveth Wells 

In Defense of Modern Youth. EUis Chadbourne 
Government of the People, D. W. Brogan 
One More River, John Galsworthy 
A Yankee Trader in the Gold Rush, Franklin A. 

Buck 
Talifer, Edwin Arlington Robinson 
Nonsuch, Land of Water, William Beebe 
Great Men of Science. Philipp Lenard 
The Best Plays of 1932-1933, Burns Mantle 
America, Self-Contained, Samuel Crowther 



BALL DECORATIONS 

(Continued from Page 4) 

effect will be the work of the decoration 
committee which is composed of Laurence 
Schenk and William Bower. 

According to Ambrose McGuckian, 
member of the committee in charge of 
the Military Ball, copies of State songs 
have been sent to Bert Green. It is 
probable that the orchestra leader will 
feature one of these numbers in the 
grand march. Green will present an 
orchestra of fifteen pieces when he plays 
here Saturday. 

From the advance sale of tickets, it is 
expected that a large crowd will attend 
the Ball. Besides representatives from 
the Reserve Officers Training Corps at 
Harvard, Yale and Norwich, reserve 
officers will be present from Connecticut 
State College. 

The ushers for the Ball are made up 
of Donald Chase, head usher, Vincent 
Gilbert, Henry Walker, Cornelius O'Neal 
and Joseph Zilman. 



Treat Yourself To A Steak.... 

Most Delicious And Tender 

....Served Nicely 

The College Candy Kitchen 



DANCING 
KFRESHMENTS 



SPECIAL PARTIES 
ARRANGED 



CANDLE LIGHT DEN 

DELICIOUS BUTTER TOASTED SANDWICHES 
DOUGHNUTS AND CIDER 



STATE ROAD 
A M HERST— SUNDERLAND 



E. L. ROBERTS 
TEL. AMHERST 225 



INTERFRATERNITY SPORTS 

Interf raternity spun-, started for the 
wintci ■•aeon in volleyball and basket- 
ball last Tuesday night wlu-n Sigma Phi 
Kpsilon engaged the Non-Fratemit\ 
group in volley ball anil Phi Sigma Kappa 
tnel Theta Chi in the same sport as well 
as in basketball, last night contests 
were played off b e tw e e n Q.T.V. and 
Lambda Chi Alpha and between Kappa 
Sigma vs. Alpha Kpsilon in I'oth sports. 

The schedule for the rest of January 
as released by Larry Brigg* 1 office is: 

January 11. None-Fraternity vs. Alpha 
Sigma Phi (after the varsity game); 
Theta Chi vs. Non-Fraternity. 

January 12. 7 to 10 p.m. Sigma Phi 
Kpsilon vs. Phi Sigma Kappa; Kappa 
Kpsilon vs. Alpha Sigma Phi. 

January 16. 7 to 10 p.m. Phi Sigma 
Kappa vs. Non-Fraternity; Alpha Sigma 
Phi vs. Alpha Epsilon Pi. 

January 17. 7 to 9 p.m. Sigma Phi 
Epsilon vs. Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha 
Gamma Rho vs. Kappa Epsilon 



January 18. 7 to 10 p.m. Phi Sigma 
Kappa vs. Q.T.V. ; Alpha Sigma Phi vs. 
Non-Fraternity. 

January 19. 7 to 8 p.m. Lambda Chi 
Alpha vs. Theta Chi. 

January 23. 7 to 10 p.m. Alpha 
Gamma Rho vs. Alpha Sigma Phi; 
Sigma Phi Epsilon vs. Theta Chi; Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha vs. Non-Fraternity. 

January 24. 7 to 10 p.m. Alpha Epsi- 
lon vs. Non-Fraternity; Phi Sigma 
KaPP a vs - Lambda Chi Alpha. 

January 25. 7 to 10 p.m. Sigma Phi 
Kpsilon vs. Q.T.V.; Kappa Sigma vs. 
Kappa Epsilon. 



NEW DEAL SEEN 

RETROSPECTIVELY 

(Continued from l"age 4) 
b e tw e en the "selective service" of 1918 
and the "code of fair competition" today, 
between the sacrifice and co-operative 
effort demanded then and the same moral 
qualities manifest now. Wilson's "work 
or fight" order of 1918 breathed the spirit 
of thrift and appealed to the ideal of 
loyalty, as does Roosevelt's plan for 
relieving unemployment by providing 
work rather than by proffering dole. 

It seems to me that it was a mistake 
to close the World War generation of 
American history in 1933, to condemn it 
as reactionary and selfish, and to forget 
it as soon and as completely as possible. 
I suspect that the War generation is with 
us still. After 14 years of reaction, 
America begins to apply lessons learned 
during the dark days of 1918, lessons 
costly and painful but also precious and 
practical. It begins to look as though the 
"new deal" is a swing back from post- 
War reaction; if so, it constitutes a 
second period of the World War genera- 
tion, and promises a revival of the War- 
time service spirit, whereof America was 
so proud. 



Amherst Shoe Repairing Co. 

Next to College Drug Store 

Ladies* Half Soles and Heels $1.25 

Gents* Half Soles & Rubber Heels $1.40 

AMHERST SHOE REPAIRING (0. 



STUDENT BOARD ,5.00 a week 

A good place to eat on Sunday nights at 
six o'clock . . . only a quarter. 

M. A. CUMMINGS 

9 Phillips St. Tel. 119-MK 

SANG 1 .1 TNG HAND LAUNDRY 

No. 1 Main St. Amherst, Maes. 

Repairing and all kinds of 

Washing done at reasonable prices 

First Class Laundry Policy Guaranteed 

Next to the Town Hall 



College Drug Store 

W. H. McGRATH, Reg. Pharm. 
AMHERST MASS. 



TYPEWRITERS 
for Sale and for Rent 

H. E. DAVID 



ALUMNI NOTES 

Myron ti. Murray '2'2, is acting 
Mi|>eiintendcnt of parks at Miami, I la. 
and is su|ht\ ising the operations of 280 
(AY. A. workers. This makes a full 
lime job b>r one landsca|>c man. 

Hervey K. Law '22 rings in on the 
P.W.A. and C.W.A. as wpervhof of 

airport const nut ion for Massachusetts. 
Hervey has been in the airport and air- 
plane business for himself on the side 
for several \c.us ,uul really knows the 
game. 

Francis D. Alberti *90 was the lust 
ajrtiet employed under the C.W.A. pro- 
ject for artists in Springfield. Alberti 
will make posters and show them how 
he used to do it in the landsca|>e labora- 
tory at M.S.C. 

Charles E. Preston '28 is the latest 
lands, ape architect to join the park 
parade. It is understood that he is 
assigned to state park work in Virginia. 

John S. Chadwick '29 is Iandsca|>c 
foreman at the Proctor-Piper State Park 
Camp, Proctorsville, Vermont. 

A. P. Bursley '11, landscape architect, 
has charge of a large gang of engineers, 
surveyors and landsca|»c architects work- 
ing under a C.W.A. project in Cleveland 
making record maps for the parks and 
boulevards. 

Philip L. Robinson '21, has l>ecome 
supervising landscape architect on a 
large C.W.A. project at Mitchell Field 
Long Island. At this place a large army 
thing field is being built and Phil does 
the clean-up and landscaping. His last 
letter says he has over 200 men at work 
and 1G0 more coming in a day or so. 

Harry Dunlap Brown '14, has been 
elected majority leader in the House of 
Representatives in the present Massa- 
chusetts Legislature. This means a high 
political distinction for Harry. 

'33 Nelson Beeler is teaching mathe- 
matics at the Adams High School. 

'29 James Hugh Grey Cunningham 
received the master of education degree 
from the Boston College graduate school 
last June. Cunningham's thesis was: 
"What the High School Teacher of 
History Should Know Before he Starts 
to Work." 

'22 Myron G. Murray is acting super- 
intendent of parks at Miami, Florida. 

'22 Ray Vinten is landscape architect 
on a new park development of 1920 acres 
near Sebring, Florida. 

'10 Louis Brandt is doing landscape 
planning work of various sorts for Los 
Angeles County, California. Part of this 
work was started in repairs incident to 
the recent earthquake, but most of it is 
of a permanent nature. 



THE COLLEGE INN 

Wishes to announce: We shall 
be open evenings beginning 
September 27th, to serve re- 
freshments and lunches, table 
service with menu. The nicer 
place to eat! 

Your favorite sandwich, toasted 
or plain, 10 cents. Home-made 
pastries. Ice cream, coffee, and 
soda. C'mon in sometime. 

For the benefit of freshmen, we 
are located just off campus on 
Pleasant St., near Phi Sig House. 

The College Inn 



Newman Club To 
Join Federation 

Local Society Will Be Affiliated with 

Federation of College 

Catholic Clubs 

Contemplating affiliation with the Fed- 
eration ol College Catholic Clubs, the 
local Newman Club, under the direction 
of its president, Daniel J. I ol<\ ';;;,, j s 

about to take its most Important step 

since the club's inception. 

The Newman Clttb for the last two 
year*, has been making ■ most successful 
attempt .it combining the religious and 
social interests of its members, and the 

proposed n.it i tli/ation is a part of its 

progressive program for the coming \e.us. 

The Federation of College Catholic 
Clubs was founded in New York in 1010 
with delegates liom six clubs forming the 
nucleus of the organization. Today, as a 
result of the activity of its founders, the 
Federation has grown to a membership 
of one hundred and thirty clubs, repre- 
senting almost every part of the United 
States and Canada. How well the Fed- 
eration has succeeded may be indicated 
by the increases in numbers of Newman 
Clubs from six in l!Uf> to a present total 
of two hundred and fifteen. 

Since the mcmbeiship of the Federation 
has grown to such large numbers, efficient 
administration of its functions is ob 
tained by means ol Provinces, fourteen in 
number, in the United States and Canada. 
Kach Province is the representative of 
the national office and takes over the 
functions of the latter in the Province. 
Authority however, comes only from the 
individual clubs in convention, who de- 
termine the policy for the year and elect 
t he Province officers. 

Thl local Newman Club will be a 
member of the New Fngland Province 
and will have an equal share in the 
government of the Federation's affairs in 
that territory. 



ALUMNUS SPEAICS ON 

INHERITED APTITUDES 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Having proved to himself satisfac- 
torily that certain aptitudes are inherited 
in dogs, Mr. Whitney next tried to find 
out if mental aptitudc,s are inherited in 
human beings. He found through observ- 
ing oOO cases in New Haven that in 
families where there was one mentally 
delicient child it was invariably true that 
Other children in the family were also 
mentally sub-normal. 

Mr. Whitney, in closing, pointed out 
the fact that the college graduate clas^ is 
not reproducing itself while the feeble- 
minded class is increasing at a startling 
rate; that the time will conic unless 
measures are taken to counteract this 
condition when the sane- inhabitants of a 
nation will not be able to shoulder the 
tremendous burden of caring for this 
ever-increasing group of sub-normal peo- 
ple. 



NEW COLLEGE STORE 
North College 

BULB BOWLS 

25 cents and up 

Miss Cutler's Gift Shop 

(We sell stamps) 



AJVIHERS 

i^ T'HI-ATI>r w 



Thurs. Fri. Sat. 
Louisa May Alcott's 

"LITTLE WOMEN" 

with 

Katharine Hepburn 

and others 

Cartoon by Disney 
News Events 



\ 






Al3aVS OaDiW 'Dd 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1934 



HICKEY- FREEMAN 
CUSTOMIZED CLOTHES 



THOMAS F. WALSH 

COLLEGE OUTFITTER 




. From the Trinity Tripod, Professor 
Odell Shepard states: "We are running 
this college on tobacco-power. Now, I 
am not myself a bigoted foe of the 
nicotian weed, and I see its merits as a 
fuel. For one thing it bj a mental anti- 
septic, warranted to slay every germ of 
an idea in its neighborhood. Perhaps we 
shall be able to maintain this comfort- 
able situation forever, turning out thou- 
sands of men who will sleep peacefully 
all their lives. All we need to do is smoke 
enough. I suggest we erect a statue to 
Jean Nicot, our patron saint, in the most 
prominent niche of the college Chapel, 
and set aside a fund for a perennial 
supply of suitable incense." 



maters and fellows, librarians and ath- 
letic secretaries, historians or curators, 
or will do specialized work in the univer- 
sity library. Students holding these 
scholarships will receive pay at a base 
rate of 50 cents an hour. Sixteen hours 
a week will enable them to earn their 
board and twelve hours a week will give 
them their room rent. 

— Herald Tribune 



The students of Mexico's National 
University have been in revolution 
against the revolutionists. They didn't 
like the Communistic leanings of the 
head of their school, and of his fellow 
Marxists on the faculty. For weeks they 
rioted, refused to go to class, threw tear- 
gas bombs, and burned a professor in 
effigy. Now they have the unique right 
to elect their own university president 
and council. 



A machine to Hip pennies has been built 
by Professor Pope Hill at the University 
of Georgia. This is the law of chance 
from a new angle. 



Two hundred and ninety-eight of the 
class of U).i7 came to Princeton for an 
education, 170 because of the university's 
name and reputation and 70 for contacts 
and social advantages, according to the 
I'rincetonian's annual questionnaire to 
the freshman class. Many indicated 
several reasons in answering this question. 
A few made their choice because of the 
campus and nearness to home, and several 
frankly stated that they had come to 
loaf for four years. Phi Beta Kappa keys 
were preferred to varsity letters by 339 
to 100. Various opinions were given on 
the qualifications of an ideal girl. All 
one freshmen demanded was a girl who 
could "hold her liquor" and was "not 
too high hat." Another would not be 
satisfied without a girl named Mary, 
live feet, six and a half tall and an under- 
graduate at Vassar. 



EXAMINATION SCHEDULE 



JANUARY 26- -FEBRUARY 3, 1934 
Friday, January *>. 10.1S-12.1S p.m. 



Phya Ed 3 



Bot 25 
Dairy 25 
Math 26 
AgEc53 
Bot51 



CH A_a.SpCourte5 
Friday, 2-4 p.m. 



CH A 

FL204 

MB B 

113 

CHC 



Phys Ed 51 
Bot 81 
Home Ec 81 
Span 75 



GAud 



P Ed 

CH B 

FL 

F 108 



Saturday, January 27, 8-10 a.m. 

Eng25 GAud. 26. 28 Ed 71 

12.111.113.102 Eng79 

Home Ec 51 FL Mil 75 

Mil 51 



DH A 
Saturday, 10.15-12.1S p.m. 



Ger27 
Ed 61 
Eng71 
Hist 51 



Orient 1 



G26 

GAud 

114 

F209 

Saturday, 



G Aud. 26. 28 
CH A. F 209 



Vet 51 
French 79 
Home Ec 75 



2-4 p.m. 

Ent 53 



110 

114 

DH B 



VL B 

F210 

102 



EB K 



ST0CKBRIDGE SCHOOL 

JANUARY 31-FEBRUARY 2, 1934 
Wednesday, January 31, 10.1S-13.1S p.m. 

Ag Opport SI 102 Ent SI EB.K. 

Wednesday, 2-4 p.m. 



Baa SI 
Flori S3 
Soils S5 
Fruit S5 



M 28 

F 108 

20 

F210 



HortS3 
Poult S5 
Rur Soc SI 



CH A 

312 

EBD 



Thursday, February 1, 8-10 a.m. 



An Hus SI 
Poult SI 
Veg Gd SI 



12 

312 

CH A 



Bus Mgt SI 
Fruit S7 
Vet SI 



Thursday, 10.15-12.15 p.m. 



Monday, January 29, 8-10 a.m. 



Beer and football shall not mix is the 
decree of the University of Minnesota. 
The administration showed this attitude 
refusing to sanction radio broadcasts 



in 



of University football games if sponsored 
by brewery concerns. — Haverford News 



Soc 27 
An Hus 51 

tin-in 51 
Ec51 
Flori 51 



SSem 

102 

G Aud. 28 

F209 

F 106 



Ger51 
Hist 53 
Ent 79 
Fm Mgt 75 
Land Arch 75 



Monday, 10.15-12.15 p.m. 

Physics 25 Geol 51 



CH A, EB D 

Monday, 2-4 p.m. 



Chem 1 
Chem3 
Hort 51 



G28 

GAud 

FH209 



Chem 75 
Dairy 79 
Hort Mfg81 



G26 

HM 110 

EB K 

110 

CH A 



EB B 



G26 

FL 

HM 110 



Dairy SI 
Fruit SI 
Hort SI 
Poult S3 



Ag Eng S5 
Flori SI 
Fruit S3 



FL204 

F210 

WH B 

312 



Ag Eng S7 
Ag Eng S9 
Soils S9 



Thursday, 2-4 p.m 

113 



F 102 
F210 



An Hus S6 
Bus Mgt S3 

Fruit S9 



Ag Eng SI 
An Hus S5 
Flori S7 



Friday, February 2, 8-10 a.m. 

ry S3 

S7 



12 

201 

F 102 



Forestr 
Poult S7 
Veg Gd S3 



113 

F 106 
VLB 



12 

102 

20 



111 

114 

F209 



F209 

312 

F210 



Friday, 10.15-12.15 p.m. 



Tuesday, January 30, 8-10 a.m. 



Hist 25 
Agron 51 
Bact 61 
Eng 53 
Ent 55 
Hort Mfg 51 
Oleri 51 



SSem 

110 

CH A 

113. 114 

EB D 

HM 110 

F209 



AgEc75 
Bot77 
Ed 81 
Flori 75 
French 75 
Math 91 
Pom 81 



102 
CH B 

HI 
F 108 
F 102 
MBG 
F210 



Tuesday, 11-12 m. 



Headline from the University Hatcltet — 
"Fraternity Banners Add to < '.ay 
Music at Pledge Prom." 

Ah, those ancient lyrical Greeks. 



From the Mt. Holyoke News we dis- 
cover that the existence of Santa Claus 
was proved recently in an interclass 
debate. That he is known to come only 
at the latter part of the month of Decem- 
ber should l>e noted by students expecting 
gifts toward the end of January. 



A fund of $85,000 has been set up at 
Yale University to enable students to 
work their way through college by work 
suited to their inclinations, instead of 
waiting table in the dining halls. They 
will l>e executive secretaries, aids to the 



Approximately 2,375 Coca-Colas of 
different flavors are sold about the 
Indiana University campus daily. The 
greatest numlier of calls are for "plain 
cokes," with "lemon" a close second. 
Two thousand, three hundred and 
seventy-five five-cent drinks mean that 
$118.75 is spent on "cokes" each day. 

— Yellow Jacklet Weekly 



Regular Convocation 

Aud 
(Recognizing the birth- 



day of President 
Roosevelt) 



Soils SI 
Ag Eng S3 
Dairy S3 



Bus Law SI 
Ag Ec SI 



Home Ec SI 



12 
114 

FL204 



Farm Mgt SI 
Hort Mfg SI 



Friday, 2-4 p.m. 

EBD Flori S5 
F 102 

By arrangement 

Eng SI 



102 
HM 110 



F 106 



Tuesday, 1-3 p.m. 



Zool 25 
Eng 51 
Span 51 



EB D. H 

114 

F209 



Dairy 77 
Pom 83 



FL204 
F210 



Tuesday, 3.15-5.15 p.m. 

WH French 27 



Draw 25 WH French 27 F 209. 210 
Wednesday, January 31, 8-10 a.m. 

Home Ec 25 114 Ent 77 EBD 

Poult 25 HO Land Arch 81 WH 

Bot 57 CH B Physiol 75 M 47 

Ent 51 EB K Poult 75 111 

Ag Ec 81 102 



Wednesday, 10.15-12.15 p.m. 



YESTERDAYS 

AT MASSACHUSETTS 

STATE COLLEGE 

By Frank Prentice Rand 

Published by 
The Associate Alumni 



The observatory at Mills College has a 
telescope named "Rachel." 

—Mills College Weekly 



A report by Herbert Taylor, chairman 
of the bad check committee, revealed 
that a total of 805 checks were returned 
on students last year. The total amount 
involved was $0,422.29. 

— North Carolina Tar Heel 



Ger 1 
French 1 



GAud 
113 



French 5 
Ger 25 



CH A 
G26. 28 



Wednesday, 2-4 p.m. 



Ger 5 

Agric 1 

Hort 1 

Ec25 
Miss Foley 
Mr. Gliclt 



G26 

12 

WH B 

111. 113 
114. 102 



Mr. Lindsey G Aud 
Mr. Mackimmie 

F 102. 209 



Phya 53 
Home Ec 87 



Thursday. February 1, 8-10 a.m. 



FOR SERVICE PHONE 828 
LET DAVE DO IT 

AMHERST CLEANSERS, DYERS & LAUNDERERS 

WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 



Oleri 25 
Ag Eng 51 
For 55 
Phys Ed 53 



F 102 

110 

F 209 

P Ed 



Phys 51 
Zool 69 
Ed 80 
Pom V7 



PL B 
316 



PL B 
EBG 

111 
F210 



"An unusual and very excellent story." — 
President Hugh P. Baker. 

"Comprehensive, readable, accurate." — Clinton 
King '07. 

"Very popular with the Alumni." — Lewis H. 
Schlotterbeck '16. President of the Boston 
Alumni Club. 

"A wonderful story of the College"— Trustee 
Frederick D. Griggs '13. 



•THE IDEAL GIFT 



THE SWIMMING POOL 


SCHEDULE 


MONDAY 




10:00-11:45 a.m. 


Men 


2:00—3:15 p.m. 


Men 


3:20—4:00 p.m. 


High School Boys 


4:10—4:50 p.m. 


Women 


5:00—5:45 p.m. 


Men 


TUESDAY 




10:00-11:45 a.m. 


Men 


2:00—3:15 p.m. 


Men 


3:20—4:00 p.m. 


High School Girls 


4:10-^4:50 p.m. 


Women 


5:00—5:45 p.m. 


Men 


WEDNESDAY 




3:00—4:00 p.m. 


Women 


4:10—5:45 p.m. 


Men 


THURSDAY 




10:00-11:45 a.m. 


Men 


2:00—3:15 p.m. 


Men 


3:20—4:00 p.m. 


High School Girls 


4:10—4:50 p.m. 


Women 


5:00—5:45 p.m. 


Men 


FRIDAY 




10:00-11:45 a.m. 


Men 


2:00—3:15 p.m. 


Men 


3:20—4:00 p.m. 


High School Boys 


4:10—4:50 p.m. 


Women 


5:00—5:45 p.m. 


Men 


SATURDAY 




10:00-11:30 a.m. 


Men 



On Sale in the Alumni Office 
Memorial Hall 

Price $2.00 per Copy 



A student in a logic exam at Marquette 
ran out of subject matter after writing 
three pages, and he wrote: "I don't 
think you will read this far, and just to 
prove it I'll tell you about the baseball 
game I saw yesterday." For another 
five pages the student described the game, 
and he was never called on it. 

— Ring Turn Pht 



A recent survey shows that there are 
more Harvard students at nudist's colo- 
nies than from all the other American 
schools combined. — Polytechnic Reporter I 



Thursday, 10.15-12.15 p.m. 



Math I 
Mr. Aldrich G 26 

Mr. Boutelle 

G Aud. 28 
Mr. Marston 

F 102, 209 



Mr. Moore EB K 

Bact 31 CH A 

Math 27 

MB B. G, A. D 



Thursday, 2-4 p.m . 



Chem 25 G Aud. 26 
Draw 31 WH 

Ent 57 EB H 

Hort Mfg 61 HM 110 
Ag Ec 79 102 



Bact 81 
Flori 81 
Home Ec 77 
Land Arch ol 
Zool 75 



Everything in Hardware 

and Radio Equipment 

=PHILCO 



Friday. February 2, 8-10 a.m. 



Ag Ec 58 


Bot 61 


Ed 8') 


Eng 67 


Math 51 


Music 51 


Home Ec 1 


Mil I 



102 

CH B 

118, 114 

110 

MBG 

M Bldg 



Poult 51 
Ent 85 
Ger 75 
Math 7.5 
Soc 75 



Friday, 10.15-12.15 p.m. 



G 28 
CH A 



Mil 85 

Ed 51 



AND 



MAJESTIC RADIO 

THE MUTUAL PLUMBING & HEATING CO. 

35 SOUTH PLEASANT STREET 



Friday, 2-4 p.m. 



Eng 29 „ ,,, 

Miss Beaman 113, 114 
Mr. Goldberg FL 204 
Mr. Helming 12. 102 
Mr. Troy GAud 

An Hus 68 HI 



Bot 63 
Chem 61 
Zool 65 
Ag Eng 71 
Bact 88 
An Hus 75 



M 28 

F 106 

FL 

WH 

EB B 



111 

EB K 

G26 

MB B 

S Sem 



EB D 
G Aud 



CH C 

G26 

EB G 

201 

M 47 

117 



S. S. HYDE 

Optometrist and Optician 

NOW AT NEW LOCATION 

51 PLEASANT STREET 
ON WAY TO POSTOFFICE 

EYES TESTED 
PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED 

All Replacements and Repairs 
at Short Notice 



Saturday. February 3, 8-10 a.m. 



Phvs Ed 23 
Ag Ec 51 
Eng 68 
Ed 65 
Pom S3 
EdK9 
Soc 51 



EB D 

111 

102 

113, 114 

F 210 

12 

S Sem 



Ag Ec 77 
Ent 75 
Chem 79 
Ld Arch 79 
Foult 77 
Vet 75 



For Convenience 
and Appearance Sake 

visit "Nap" at 

The College Barbershop 

IN NORTH COLLEGE 



It is estimated that the students at I 
Washington and Lee University spend | 
almost as much of their money on enter- 
tainment as they do on schooling. 

Swarthmore Phoenix 



BALBRIGGAN PAJAMAS] 
AND NIGHTROBES 
IN PASTEL SHADES 

G. Edward Fisherl 



Drop in and see Bill and Al 

And have a steak — or perhaps just 
a sandwich and coffee at 



Deady's 

DRAUGHT BEER AT 



Filing System Supplies 

Card Files 

Wood and Steel Boxes 

A. J. Hastings 



Standard Diaries in every size 

Desk Calendars 

Ledgers, Journals and Cash Books 



NBWSDKALER and 
STATIONER 



Amherst, Mass. 



Saturday, 10.15-12.15 p.m. 

g ng i Mr. Prince 

Miss Beaman 11 1. 113 Mr. Rand 

Mr Goldberg G MJ8 Mr. Troy 
Mr. Helming 110,12 



110 

EB K 

G28 

WH 

312 

VL B 



102 

114 

GAud 



By arrangement 



A| Ec 81 

Ag Eng t>3 
Bot "."» 
Home Ec 83 
Hort Mfg 71 
Music 73 



Phys Ed 57, 71 
Phys 75. 88 
Zool 91 
Soc 77, 79 
Ed 78 



NEW SPRING COLORS AND STYLES IN DRESSES 
at $3.39 and $3.95 

JACKSON & CUTLER 

AMHERST, MASS. 



SPECIAL SALE 

SLITS and OVERCOATS GREATLY REDUCED IN PRICE. 

Spring prices are much higher. 
All Wool Heavey Zipper Jackets Were $4-45 Now $3.75 



F. M. THOMPSON & SON. 



CURRENT EVENT OP 
THE WEEK 



Kead Alexander Thelde'i 
1 onceptlon of classical 
music In the colleg.es and 
universities of New England 



/Ibassacbus 




PI T 



GoUeQian 



OUTSTANDING EVENT 
OF THE WEEK 



I lie Miht.u.v Bull and the 
concert by the Boston Phil- 
harmonic orchestra are a- 
wurded the places as out- 
standing events. 



ol. XLIV 



AMHERST, MASS. THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1934 



Number 14 



[USSIAN PIANIST APPEARS ON 
COMMUNITY CONCERT PROGRAM 



iikolai Orluff, Pupil of Russian 
Masters, Will Be At College 
Hall Friday 

Nikolai Orloff, Russian pianist will be 
|he second artist presented by the Coin- 
11 unity Concert Association at College 
1 1 all, Friday evening at S.-'JO. 

'Of all the great pianists, Orloff has, 
n a way, the greatest sense of his instru- 
nent," wrote Francis Toy in the London 
Horning Post. Indeed Nikolai OrlofT is 
low acknowledged both in Europe and 
unerica (from Canada to the Argentine) 
L one of the great masters of the piano- 
forte. 

'He has been out of Russia for over 
len years now but not at all before then. 
Jorn at Jeletz, the same great school 
/hich produced him produced Rach- 
uaninoff and Prokofieff — the Moscow 
Conservatory in the days when Kipp and 
Igoumnoff taught piano, and Rimsky- 
Corsakoff was professor of composition 
>nd Sergei Taneiff knew all there was to 
known about counterpoint. It was a 
)ackground which did not allow its 
products simply to know about music. 

In-, had to know music to have any 

measure of success. As a result, at the 

karly age of twenty-one, Orloff found 

tiniself a Professor of the Moscow 

)bservatory. 

"It was in 1922," writes a critic, "that 
'Continued on Page 6, Column 4) 



PRES. BAKER THWARTS 
IDEA OF UNIVERSITY 



In a Recent Address, he States 
Position in Regard to Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts 



IR. MARY E. WOOLLEY 
;0 ADDRESS ASSEMBLY 

'resident of Mt. Holyoke College 
Mil Be At Convocation January 25 

Doctor Mary Emma Woolley. presi- 
dent of Mount Holyoke College will 
k|i\ik January 25 in Convocation. Miss 
pfooHey is internationally renowned and 

k\i- recently voted, by a jury of five of 
|he most eminent men of this country, 
In lie one of the twelve greatest women 

|n America. 

The highest purpose of education is 
I vice to humanity" is the rule upon 

Winch President Woolley has based her 
khok- conduct of life. During the entire 
|liinv yean that she has been president 
\i Mt. Holyoke College, she has applied 
jhi> principle. 

Misa WooUey'a father was a Congrega- 
[iotulist minister at Meridan, Conn. It 
im> (hore and from him that she .earned 
|ln horror of war and determined to 
for peace for all people, because 
||.' had been a chaplain in the Civil War, 
1<t father was well able to instruct hi-* 
f i in the ideals of peace. 

(Continued on Page 5. Column I) 



"With Harvard so nearby, I might well 
say that after four years at Vale and 
Munich I have had enough of university 
life," said President Hugh P. Baker in a 
recent address at the 4Sth annual meet- 
ing of the New England Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools. Fur- 
ther reiteration of the President's atti- 
tude toward the question of a University 
of Massachusetts follows in this quota- 
tion: "Of course I can bring peace to 
all who might become disturbed at the 
possibility of Massachusetts State be- 
coming a University by saying that the 
new president of the growing State 
College in the western wilds of the state 
is in no way interested in a university in 
the fine old town of Amherst." 

Treating of the founding and growth 
of the college under the heading, "Massa- 
chusetts State — An Unwanted Child — 
And How She Has Grown," President 
Baker described the childs pre-natal days 
as ones of uncertain promise for the little 
one's development. "Visionary-minded 
men," he said, "considering the need of a 
col|ege for the vocational education of 
their sons and daughters, had met in 
prolonged discussions in the years just 
preceding the Civil War and passed 
resolutions which finally culminated in a 
legislative act creating an agricultural 
college. However, the selection of the 
land-site for this institution proved a 
most difficult and wrath-provoking task, 
causing the first president to resign be- 
cause of the situation. Two more presi- 
dents were elected with their subsequent 
resignations before a single student had 
entered the new institution. 

"Gradually! however, the students 
began straggling in, and the college 
■tatted on its long and patient struggle 

for existence. In 1<S»>2 there a p p ear ed ■ 
benevolent foster-parent in the form of 
the Morril Act of Congress whose appro- 
priations augmented the weak scraps of 
State allotment. Amongst these sur- 
roundings, as is often the case in real 
life, the ragged and dirty child developed 
into a sturdy warrior whose stout muscle- 
stood up well in a famous boat rice on 

the Connecticut River where it left its 

older and more refined brothers boat 
lengths behind." In describing the evo- 
lution of the social confidence of the 

college, President Maker draws a com- 
parison between the Lord Fauntlerov 
(Continued on Page 5. Column 1) 



BOSTON PHILHARMONIC ORCHESTRA 

IS WELL RECEIVED BY AUDIENCE 



J musk of the lasMeal, the 

. and impressionistic schools, the 
Philharmonic orchestra presented 
"i ten num ber s in Bowker Audi- 
last Sunday aft ernoon . The 
ra was conducted by the French 
Kander Theide. 
gram ope n ed with Massenet's 

Phedre, a stirring selection which 

what line musical effects Con- 

\lt\ Theide could obtain from his 
i musicians. It was in this nuni- 
icularly that the excellence ol the 

'lion of the orchestra was noted. 
i ore to this number, the director 
i light melodic selection, Fairy 

Finale from Symphony So. 6 

■u heard. This selection repre- 

the music of the classical school 

era. Following this number by 

the orchestra rendered Debussy's 

l.une and Richard Strauss' Du 



and Du Walter. The number by the 
composer Debuss) was soft and melodic 

thus permitting the woodwind section ot 

the orchestra to be heard a Ivantageously. 
The rhythmic, melody ol the waltz b> 
Strauss was very well received by the 

audience. 

Ravel's Pavane, Rimsk) - Korskaw's 
Dance of the Tumblers and Bizet's Suite 
dc Concert LArlesiennt No, 2 were ol 
value in that they permitted one to hear 
many of the instruments ol the orchestra 
in solo parts. 

That the music of an American com- 
poser might not be left out ol the pro- 
gram, the orchestra rendered Nocturne 
and March by the American compo-er 
(iriselle. These selections contained a 
high degree of syncopation. So well liked 
was the latter number by < iriselle, that 
the orchestra played much of it over a 
second time. 

(Continued on Page 2, Column :i) 



STUDENT REVIEWS 
FACULTY DRAMATICS 



Collegian Reporter Criticizes Pro- 
ductions of Patterson Players 



On Friday evening, January 13, the 
Patterson Players presented a group of 
three plays to an audience of about one 
thousand people. The first of these, The 
Valiant, by Holworthy Hall and Robert 
Middlcmass, was produced under the 

direction of Dr. Maxwell 11. Goldberg. 

The second presentation, an adaptation 
of Edgar Allen Poe's The Fall of the House 
of Usher, and th» last play, Sham, by F. 
G. Tomkinns, were directed by Mr. 
Harold Smart, and were given as a radio 
program. 

The scene of The Valiant is laid in the 
warden's office of the State's Prison at 
Wethersfield, Connecticut. A condemned 
prisoner is awaiting execution. The 
action, tense and dramatic throughout, 
reaches its climax when James Dyke, 
the condemned man, is allowed to see 
his sister, who, failing to get him to 
admit his identity, and convinced that 
he is not her brother, is able to offer him, 
nevertheless, strength and |>eace of mind 
in his last moments. Dyke, in his turn, 
is able to give the girl and her mother 
relief and financial comfort for the rest 
of their lives. 

The performance was restrained and 
completely unified. The setting was plain 
yet effective, placing the onlooker im- 
mediately in the bleak prison atmosphere. 
The actors were vital and convincing in 
their portrayal of the characters. Each 
movement was natural and significant in 
its own right, yet each blended into the 
whole. The play itself was well inter- 
preted and well r< reived by the audience. 
The cast of The Valiant, put on by the 
Beta group, was as follows: 

(Continued on Page .'>. Column l) 



MILITARY BALL HELD 
IN BRILLIANT SETTING 



Attended by approximately one hund- 
red and ten couples, the annual Military 
Ball of the Reserve Officers' Training 
Corps was held last Saturday night in the 
Drill Hall. Bert ( ireen's orchestra played 
for the dancing from K to 12. 

Colonel and Mrs. Charles A. Komeyn 
and President and Mrs. Hugh P. Baker 
led the grand march while the orchestra 
played a medley of Slate College songs. 
These included the "Alma Mater," 
"Fight Massachusetts," "Victory March," 
and "Marching Along Together." 

In the receiving line were President and 
Mrs. Hugh P. Baker, Colonel and Mr>. 
Cha.des A. Komeyn, Dean and Mrs. 
William L. Mac Inner, Captain and Mrs. 

Herbert Watlrine, Captain and Mrs. 

Coats. Cadet Major Douglas Daniels 

and Mis-, Mary Louise Allen. Captain 

and Mrs. Coats with Cadet Colonel 

Johnson were guests from the- Reserve 
Officers' Training Corps of Connecticut 
State College. 

( )m ot the outstanding features of the 

decorations which were arranged bj 
Lawrence Schenk and William Bower, 
was the crepe paper ceiling. This ceiling 

Was made to represenl ;t colonial Bag 
(Continued on 1'age 6, Column 5) 



CAMP1 S CM.KNDAK 
Methinks 1 hear ^imr penile tpirit 

■ ful, ■ MM I 

A I h<m. iu of Death 
1 homuh llatman 



Thursday, January IK 

8.00 p.m. Band Rehearml 
Friday. January 19 

3.00p.m. Hockey, Williams at William*. 

7. no p.m. Amberst-State basketball name 

s 30 p.m. < unnminity Concert, College 
Hall 
Saturday. January 20 

v.on p.m. Hoi key, Hamilton at Clinton 

8.00 p.m. Vii Party at Sigma Phi Epstlon 

SJJOpjB. Basketball, Williams at William-, 
Sunday, January 21 

9.00 a.m. Chapel 

.'1.00 p.m. Ra.iio Concert, Memorial Bldg 
Monday. January 22 

8.00 p.m. Glee Club rehearsal 
Tuesday, January 23 

X.00 p.m. Orchestra rehearsal 



PRESIDENT SUBMITS ANNUAL 
REPORT TO TRUSTEES BOARD 




Allen Hardy 



A.D. HARDY DIES AT 
COLLEGE INFIRMARY 

Freshman Succumbs of Pneumonia 
After Illness of Two Weeks 

Funeral services for Allan Donald 
Hardy whose unlooked for death at the 
college infirmary was announced early 
Sunday morning, Jan. 14, were held in 
the First Presbyterian Church of Wor- 
cester, of which he was ■ member , Tues- 
day at 2.30 p.m. A prominent member 

of the freshman class and a graduate of 
Ml. Herman School, Hardy succumhed 
after a complicated attack of pneumonia 
lasting two weeks. 

Dean William Machmer ;uid Koliert A. 
Uieber, president of the freshman class, 
accompanied Norman L. Sheffield, the 
deceased student's roommate, and many 
personal friends in his dam to attend the 
funeral. 

Horn in 1911 in Worcester, the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Hardy, the 
young man had entered Mt. Herman in 
1899 and the Mlgggchumttg State College 
last September where he majored in 
physical and biological sciences as a 
pre- mod it al student. 

His ability in athletics, developed in 
preparatory school, manifested itself at 
college by his outstanding play as tackle 
on the freshman football team, one ot the 
sports he intended to compete iu during 

Iun c oilegc careei 

At Mt. Herman, Hardy had been 
active both in sports and class activities. 
His participation in athletics vaiie-d 
among football, wrestling, of which he 
WM the champion for three years, and 
track where be entered the held events. 
For tWO succeeding years he was presi- 
dent ci! his class at the school as well as 

the leader ot his club. 

(Continued on Page 'i. Column 2) 



In First Report, Dr. Raker Announces 

Increased Fined linen t and Need 

for College Hospital 

In his lust annual re|>ort to the board 
of Trustees, President Hugh IV Maker of 
the Massachusetts Stale College, today 
pointed to an impressive list of specific 
accomplishments by the College during 
the first year of his administration. 

These accomplishments include the 
securing of funds totaling $f)27,<MX) from 
the Civil Works Administration in Wash- 
ington for projects for building and 
campus improvements at the College. 
"These projects," said the President, "if 
and when carried out, will make available 
much needed buildings such as the library 
and a men's dormitory. One of the 
projects provides for the completion of 
the relaying of healing mains and the 
replacement of certain equipment in the 
heating and lighting plant." 

Further significant accomplishments 
sighted by President Raker included the 
organization of a College Placement 
Bureau Service in charge of Mr. Emory 
K. Grayson, assisted by Professor (iuy 
K. t.latfcltcr and Miss Margaret Hamlin; 
the appointment of Assistant Dean 
l.anphear as faculty advisor to classes 
and other student government groups; 
and the publication of a college history 
entitled "Yesterdays at Massachusetts 
(Continued on Page 5, Column 1) 

GEORGE EASTMAN 
IS OLDEST ALUMNUS 

Member of Class of 1871 Claims Title 
As Oldest Alumnus of College 

When it was stated in a Springfield 
newspaper that Mr. Wilson M. Tucker 
w'71 of Monson, Mass. is the oldest 
living former student of Massachusetts 
State College, a letter was received from 

Mr. George II. Eastman w'7i of Long 

Bench, California who claimed that title. 

Mr. Fast man was born in North 

Amherst, April 1, IK ill, while Mr. Tinker 

was born S ept ember •'{, lx-47. After 

attending Massachusetts State College, 
Mr. Eastman taught school in North- 
ampton. At Storm l.ake, Iowa, he was 

superintendent of u book from 1K7. - M87. r >. 

later he was co nnec t e d for twenty 
years with the banking business, holding 
every position from bookkeeper to presi- 
dent c.f the Storm Lake and Trust Na- 
tional Rank. Mi. Eastman is now re 
tired and 1 i v . - r, at Long Reach, Calif. A 

niece ot Mr. Eastman's has in bet p>>-> 

session a cane presented t" Mi. Fast man 
l>\ his classmates at Massachusetts State 
College. 



CONDUCTOR OF BOSTON PHILHARMONIC 
SA)S LOVE OF GOOD MUSIC GROWING 



In a personal interview with a Colli 
reporter, Mr. Alexandre Thiede, i onductor 
of the Boston Philharmonk Orchestra 
Mated that he- received much pleasure 
from taking his orchestra to the vai 
educational institutions ol Nea England. 
He ex pressed his opinion that college 
officials would greatly benefit by schedul 
ing at least twice- a year sonic- well known 
symphony orchestra, lor in so doing thej 

would t -lid to develop in the Student an 

appreciation ol the very tmc-st t y jm- of 
music which it is possible to hear. 

In arranging a program which in to be- 
given at a college, Mr. Thiede stated that 

it was his aim to select tluw numbers 
which ar._- not particularly familiar to the 
student group yet which were highly 
melodic- in nature. Through the arrang- 
ing of such a program, the student's inter* 

e>t in music may be aroused and the stud- 
ent may be encouraged to make a personal 
study into the general subject ofjmusic. 



Mr. Thiede when queried by the re- 
porter as to whethei in liK opinion people 
wc-ic- not taking i interest in t he 

best musk rtated very emphatically that 
people arc demonstrating a ^re.ii d. 
to hc-ai- the highest type oi musk:. One 
on for tbi- increase in interest i> the 
influence c.f the radio. As an example of 
tin- power oi the radio in providing good 
music, Mi. Thiede cites tin Chesterfield, 
Lucky Strike-, and Cadillac prog rams, 
which are introducing the finest concert 
art ists tc, thousands oi radio listeners, 

In commenting upon himsell and his 

relation tc, music, Mr. Thiede said, 
"Music: is my life. I could not live- with- 
out it. At the a^e- ot four I took my first 
violin lesson and at live- years of age I 
appear ed in my hrsl concert. I have 
Ijeen actively engaged in music all my 
life and never tire of it, instead my love 
for it increases." 



\ 






THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1934 



/Ifoassacbuse 




Collegian 



Gbe Campus Crier 



uc 



Official newspaper of the Massachusetts State College. 
Published every Thursday by the students. 



The Outstanding Event of the Week— 
A certain worthy junipr succeeded in 
bo r rowing enough money to import a 
girl lor Military Hall! 



StocRbrtoge 



GLENN 1. SHAW 



New* Department 
DAVIO A REN BERG '35 Editor 
BLKNS ROBUINS 'M 
W. SNOWI-ON THOMAS '34 
MARY LOIISE ALLEN "35 
FIORENCE SAI LNIER '36 
BYRON iOHNSON *:i7 
SHIRLEY I LlSS':t7 
GER1RI DE VICKERYMG 



BOARD OF EDITORS 

RAYMOND ROYAL, Editor-in-chief 
Managing Editor RUTH CAMPBELL. Associate Editor 

DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS 

Athletics 

THEODORE M. LEARY '35. Editor 
SILAS LITTLE "35. 
IACK lOSTER "M 
C. E. ESI 1H AC II '37 

Intercolleftlates 
RUTH D. CAMPBELL '31. Editor 

Features 
ELIZABETH HARRINGTON *35 
PATRICE FITZGERALD "36 



BOARD OF MANAGERS 

EDWARD J. TALBOT '34. Business Manager 
W. LAWRENCE SCHENCK '34. Advertising Mgr. FRANK BATSTONE '34. Circulation Mgr. 

Business Assistants 



And they still are pass^ig Christinas 
cigarettes around and they taste like 
Christmas cigarettes at this point! 

And this actually happened "What 
o'clock?" was the spot passage in a quiz 
on Shakespeare and one innocent senior 
after hauling out his timepiece carefully 
set down the hour. 



GEORGE PEASE '36 



NELSON STEVENS '35 



TELEPHONE 824-W 



SUBSCRIPTIONS |1.78 PER YEAR. SINGLE COPIES 10 CENTS 



Make sll orders payable to The Massachusetts Collegian. In case of change of address, subscriber 
will please notify the busineos manager as soon ss possible. Alumni and undergraduate contributions 
is sincerely encouraged. Any communications or notices must be received by the editor in-chief on 
•r before Monday evening. 

Entered as second-class matter at the Amherst Post Office. Accepted for mailing at special rate 
of postage provided for In Section 1103. Act of October. 1917. authorised August 20. 1918. 



It seems that the youngster who has 
been taking numerous cuts from one 
professor's class in order to convince said 
prof that he has unlimiteds reports the 
idea not working. 



A house party was held at Kolony 
Klu!) last Friday night, January 12, and 
was enjoyed by twenty couples. The 
ciiaperones wcie ProftttOf and Mrs. 
Adrian II. Lindsey. 



A dance will l>e held at the A.T.G. 
house on Saturday evening, January 20, 
for members and their guests. Music 
will be furnished by the Amherst Sere- 
nades. 



announcements 



Why Chemifsts (Jet Gray The other 

day an aspiring sophomore while endea- 
voring to convert an acidic reaction to 
basic added two bottles of ammonium 
hydroxide to the solution and then 
wondered why the blue litmus would turn 
red! 



THE CURRICULUM AND REORGANIZATION 

Although we are conscious of the faults which should be eliminated in our 
curriculum, and while we admire President Baker for seeing the necessity of a cur- 
riculum reorganization, we do not l>elieve that such a reorganization should be based 
on the theory that the course of study in our college should correspond or be corre- 
lated with the "world outside." Neither do «< believe that the student can possibly 
be helped beyond a certain almost negligible point to solve the age-old problems of 
manhood and womanhood by being trained to solve problems which are not lasing 
or eternal, or by instruction in the methods of business, in the political forms of 
modern Kurope, in the nature of the human reflex, or the troubles of our times. On 
the contrary, we are certain that the solution to all the problems which the reorgani- 
zation of the course of study is expected to eliminate comes from another source. 
We believe that the curriculum should not be arranged to edify the student in the 
intricacies of the National Recovery Administration or the finances of the Recon- 
struction Finance Corporation, but rather to give him a grounding in such unpre- 
tentious things as courage, persistency, insight, moral stamina, and ability to find 
for oneself this extra knowledge. In this editorial, we shall set forth our objections 
to the doctrine of adapting the curriculum of the college to the demands of business, 
politics, and society. On the following week, we shall state as clearly as we can the 
concrete principles on which a reorganization, if there is to be one, should be made. 
We shall give facts and ideas on which to raise a curriculum which will develop, as 
much as any curriculum can, the virtues which we lack. We are bold enough to do 
this because we l>elieve we represent the true opinions, desires, hopes, and needs of 
a group of students, not on this campus alone, who recently applauded the sincere 
address of Alvan Ryan, at President Baker's inauguration, when he decisively said, 
"Not training f jr citizenship, not preparation for a better job, not the acquisition of 
a degree, but the pursuit of knowledge for its own sake is the true ideal of education, 
and "More and more students have come here searching for something deeper and 
more significant than the practical courses in agriculture and mechanic arts." 

In this editorial we shall examine the arguments put forth by those who advocate 
a curriculum based on the outside world, and we shall attempt to refute these argu- 
ments. There are three headings under which the arguments for modern educational 
practices are given; they are: to understand the world, to carry on the work of the 
world, and to secure a job. In order for the student to understand the world, he 
must know what is happening, he must know what changes are taking place in 
Berlin, in Mom SOW, i" Paris, and in Washington. He must be cognizant of the lif- 
ferences between the twentieth and seventeenth centuries. He must be given courses 
in the "Physio, rati," the "Deists," the NKA, the CWA, the PWA, the AAA, and 
the RFC. Again. BO thai ■ student, when he has left the academic life, may calcu- 
late his income taxes, may drive a car, and may carry on the simple banking business 
iiecess.ii v to any household, there must be included in the curriculum courses which 
will give him training in all these things. "As our civilization," says a writer of 
educational textbooks, "increased in complexity and difficulty, education must de- 
velop and broaden to retain its usefulness and effectiveness." The course of study 
must include subjects in everything in order that the students shall understand the 
Comple x and di ffi cul t "world outside." To < any on the work of the world, in order 
that "Tomorrow and tomorrow and tomorrow" will creep "in this petty pace from 
• lay to das," our College men and women must be learned in everything to keep alive 
this all-knowing universe. So that this tottering world may stay "to the last syllable 

of recorded time." our collegiate undergraduate must be wholly enlightened in all of 

its transitory forms. In order that life may continue, courses in marriage, in child- 
care, in domestic affection must be included in the course of study to enable our 

boys and girls, as no one ever before, to s )Ke the delicate problems of marriage, oi 
childhood, and domestic happiness. Above all, our curriculum should be a reflection 

of the life beyond Acidemia because our students must secure .uu\ keep work. The 

college and the university should train men in certain definite fields so they shall 
have a vocation, a position to cherish and to hold, after the usual period of adjust- 
ment, until death. In order t hat college graduates of this and future general ions will 

understand the world, will carry on the world', work, and will be able t<> possess 

positions when they leave the "cloistered life," our course of Stud) must be made 
subservient to the outer world, to fit the student for one definite thing, for a vocation. 

for a job. 

Our reasons for opposing this reorganization on the principles set forth above 
are not so numerous but we believe more pertinent and vital than those cited. Il to 
understand the world means to be learned in the "outer world," in the not-so-im- 
portant things oi life such as banking methods, government, politics, certainly it is 
true we do not understand our world very completely, or for a long period of time 
afur graduation. Life changes so rapidly and the flux cannot be eliminated. Stu- 
dents trained in one thing find it changed when they leave school; these students 
are of no value because of the speed of change in methods and subject matter. Edu- 
cation and instruction in the things that alter and vary, that are never fixed, in 
subjects that will some day vanish offer no opportunities and time for guidance in 
the things that will last and endure. For the reasons that there is no value in study- 
ing subjects which alter, and that such studies occupy time that might be devoted 
to things permanent, our curriculum should not be based on the things of the "outer 
world." For the s.une reasons, educated men and women will never be able to carry- 
on the "tottering worl I" if they are taught (hanging facts and fancies and nothing 
of permanency. Students must be educated in things which Will enable them to 
raise their fortunes above the Mux and uncertainty of time. Character, fortitude, 
insight, principles, and spiritual strength are above time and place, change and 
transition. So. also, a man cannot secure a job and m a int ai n a position if he is 

I. imed in the things that are temporary. If our curriculum is to reflect the outer 

changing world, we shall not find any kind of stability in life. Again, We should not 

(Continued on Page 6) 



Well, we must admit, even good eggs 
get fried once in a while. 



At the convocation on Wednesday, 

Jan. 10, athletic board "S" certificates 
were given to those men who had won 
their letters in football and cross country 
running for the past season. Lorin E. 
Ball, coach, gave a short talk on the 
significance of the school letter and 
school sports. 



The Stockbridge Glee Club will now 
meet every other Wednesday evening at 
7.30 in Memorial Hall and every second 
week twenty minutes of convocation 
time will be allotted to the club. Due to 
the fact that freshmen leave for place- 
ment training March 17, Mr. Morgan is 
asking that more seniors come out for 
the club to fill in vacancies made by out- 
going freshmen. 



Some of the latest definitions published 
for the use of sweating engineers at | 
Rensselaer. 

Question — What is a slide rule? 

. 1 nswer — Never slide with new pants on 

Question — What's a logarithm? 

Answer — A lumlier camp song! 



Co-ed '38 (during discussion of "I'm 
No Angel"): "But I am an angel— in 
disguise." 

Disgusted Mil. Major: "Yeah, in "dis 
guy's" presence." 



By the way, how many can raise their 
hands tonight? 



We wonder what will happen when an 
English professor discovers his favorite 
breakfast food carries a dangling parti- 
ciple on its wrapper. 



At the senior class meeting held in 
Stockbridge Hall last Friday, Jan. 12, a 
vote was taken to award special insignia 
to members of the Student Council. A 
motion was made to award members of 
the post season's football team with gold 
footballs, but the vote was deferred until 
the treasurer can make a report on the 
financial condition of the class treasury. 



The current question among horticul- 
ture and floriculture majors is, "Have you 
started work on Professor Dickinson's 
project yet?" Local building supply 
firms are receiving many calls with re- 
gard to prices on cement, gravel, lumber, 
etc. Perhaps they think a building boom 
will be in progress soon. 



Cffftflflfl Hash: A patchwork of arti- 
cles appearing in the last issue. No re- 
ward is offered for decoding this. 

For the benefit of Freshmen, we 
extend a cordial invitation to all stu- 
ing in the back of a machine gun parapet 
on account of the surprise element in 
the breakdown of modern civilization 
will be charged the College Orchestra. 

Tech's sextet this year gives every in- 
the qualifications of the ideal girl. All 
averages have risen in 79* of the insti- 
sands of men who will sleep peacefully 
in different nutrient solutions, and the 
prominent niche of our college Chapel. 

Women interested in rilling have <in 

to l>c decorated in military fashion 

she stated, "I was weary and have turned 
three whole teams on the ice. The start 
comes from incorrect addresses. This is 

the entire siudent body and no admission 
more Harvard students at nudists ,,,|, 
gas bombs and burned a professor in 

BALBRIGGEN PAJAMAS 
not reproducing itself viiile the feeble 

sophomores who are Striving for positions 
wonder who this "big bhe eyed baby" 
soil a. C'mon in sometime. 



The first meeting of the Shorthorn 
Board was held in the Memorial building 
last Thursday night under its newly 
elected editor-in-chief, William II. Aston 



Coefc flews 



Many questions have lieen asked about 
the point system for sorority standing. 
Therefore the sororities and the super- 
visor of women athletics, Mrs. Hicks, 
offer to the students a clear, co ncise 
statement of the rules under which the 
new system operates. These rules are 

■oven in number: each participant re- 
ceives 8 points; substitutes, no points; 
winning .1 game counts one point a jierson ; 
1-2 a point a person is given for tying a 
game; winning first place gives points 
equal to ten times the number of persona 
on the team; runner-up gets 5 times the 
number of |>ersons on the team; and 
other teams (according to final Standing) 

receive two points |x-r place. 



"I'll di-lactic VOU t " quoth young Al 
Kane. "By my Anhybride. We'll have 
a double-bond wedding. I'll deck you out 
with carbon chains and diamine-." 

"Don't tri-palmttating anything on 
me," said Moiia Acetic Acid Eater. 
"Your only a common-ion effect, be 
sides you're loo base. You've 'ydrolyzcd 
that Ethyl Du Prene and now you've 
crystallized on me!" 

"Laevose alone! She was only a 
passing titration (I never Saccharides 
Fther take me or leave me. Don't be 
pterin Formal things." 

Nothing serious! Just getting ready 
for the final Organic, gentle reader. 



On Wednesday, the 17th, Sigma beta 
Chi sorority sponsored a tea in the 
Abbey. Elisabeth Taylor '34 was in 
charge. Tea was served by Mrs. Brough- 
ton, house mother at Sigma Beta (hi. 
Miss Mary Foley of the faculty, Frances 
Woodbury '34 and Eleanor Candc '34. 



BOSTON ORCHESTRA 

IS WELL RECEIVED 

(Continued from Page 1) 
The last number on the program of the 
afternoon was the brilliant Intermezzo 
from V Arnica Fritz by Mascagni. As an 
encore to this number Minuet by Boc- 
cherini, a light melodic number with the 
strings carrying the melody was selected 
by Mr. Thiede. So much impressed were 
the students with the concert that 
Director Thiede was given several curtain 
calls before finally retiring from the si 



The Intersorority Formal will be held 
on April 13th in the Drill Hall. The 
committee in charge of the Formal 
consists of the following members: Sarah 
l'easlee '34, Alpha Lambda Mu, chairman; 
Fdith Smith '34, Lambda Delta Mu; 
Murial Brackett ':S4, Phi Zeta; Marjorie 
Jensen *34, Sigma Beta Chi; Mildred 
Eiovey '36, Lambda Delta Mu. 

Elizabeth Bart "34 will direct the tea 
to be given by Lambda Delta Mu next 
Monday. The tea will take place in the 
Abbey, Faculty guests will be Mrs. 
Hugh P. Baker and Mrs. John Baker. 



A hot chocolate party will be the event 
conducted by Alpha Lambda Mu sorority 
in place of the usual weekly tea held in 
the Abbey. Marian Billiard '36, chairman, 
wijl have as her assistants Alice Hopkins 
'36, Leonta Horrigan '3<i, and Alma Merry 
':;,"». (.nests will be Mrs. Charles Fraker 
and Miss Miriam Morse. 



Board of Trustees Meeting 

The annual meeting of the Board o| 
Trustees of the college is to be he I 
Thursday at the State llou.se in Boston. 
At this meeting, officers for the comi . 
year art elected, and the president's re- 
port and the other annual reports are real 

Dr. Harry R. DeSilva 

Dr. Marry R. DeSilva, professor oj 
psychology at this c oll eg e , has been in- 
vited to contribute a chapter of a new 
textbook in psychology being written by 
Professor E. G. Boring, head of the de- 1 
partment of psychology at Harvard 
Professor II. S. Langfield, head of the I 
department of psychology at Princetun 
and H. P. Weld, professor of poycholog) 
at Cornell. The subject of Dr. DeSilva'i 
chapter is "The Perception of Move 
ment." 
Prof. J. II. Frandsen 

Prof. J. H. Frandsen of the department 
of dairy industry has just received notice 
of his appointment as a member of the 
National Butter Stabilizing committee. 
The committee is expected to suggest 
plans for reducing the surplus of this | 
commodity. 
Civil Service Examination 

The United States Civil Service Com 
mission announces that there will be art I 
open competitive examination for the 
position of principal agricultural explorer 
in the Bureau of Plant Industry of the 
Department of Agriculture. The duties! 
will lie to plan, organize and direct agri- 
cultural exploration in foreign countries I 
for the purpose of securing new and 
promising crop plants. The entrance 
salary ranges from $5,(>(X) to 36,400 a 
year. Full information may be obtained 
from the United States Civil Service | 
Commission, Washington, D. C. 

W.S.G.A. Meeting 

There will lie a special W.S.G.A. 
meeting Wednesday, Jan. 24, at 8 p.m. I 
in the Memorial Building for election of a 
freshman council representative. Those | 
nominated for this office are: Shirley 
Gale, Lucille Monroe and Helena Mc- 
Mahon. It is important that all girls be 
present for this election, for discussion of | 
Mothers' Day plans, and other business. 
Following this, there will be an important | 
meeting for all senior girls only. 

Dairy Industry Enrolment 

The department of dairy industry I 
reports one of the largest enrolments they 
have had in recent years for the winter I 
short course in Milk and Cream Testinx;| 
Analyzing and Inspecting Milk Products. 
Although registration is not complete I 
students are enrolled from all the New f 
England States. 
Alpha Epsilon Pi 

At a recent meeting of Alpha Epsilon I 
Pi, the following officers were elected for 
the next semester: Chancellor Ilirr. 
Bernstein ".'A, Vicc-Chancellor Harlow 
Herniatison '35, Scribe Joseph Miller "35 1 
and Treasurer Louis I. Winokur '35. 

Dean Machmer is Speaker 

Dean William Machmer has accepted 
the invitation of the Turners Fall? 
Rotary to s|>eak at their weekly meeting I 
Tuesday, Jan. 23, on "A New Appraisal 

of Education." 
Radio Concert 

The prog ra m for the concert to bel 
given by the New York Philharnnnir | 
Orchestra on Sunday afternoon, Jan. -' 
will consist of Chrubini's Overturr 
Funis ka, Schumann's Second Syraphoni 

Strauss' Pun hunt and Rossini's (h> 
tn Semiramide. 
Graduation Affairs 

Chosen by the nominating committer I 
and voted upon by the senior class, Eb*| 
Healey, Howard Sievers, Russell SttOS 
Russell Taft, and Ralph Henry m#\ 
elected to have complete charge "• I 
graduation affairs. 

Dairy Club 

The Dairy Club announces that W 
next meeting shall take place Thorsdsj 
evening, Jan. 18, at 7 in the lecture room 
upstairs in Flint Laboratory. The Club | 
has been very fortunate in securing ar 
its guest speaker a former student at^ | 
graduate of the college, Mr. Harol 1 r 
Adams '29. 

Since graduating, Mr. Adams has be* I 
sanitary milk i nsp ec to r working unde : | 
the auspices of the Nashoba AaM 
Boards of Health. His ex|>erience since | 
graduating in this capacity should | r" r 
ise an exceedingly interesting talk "I 
students interested in dairying or ptil'M 
health work are cordially invited ; 
attend. The third meeting, of tin ' I 




THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1 934 

Htbletics 




TECH HOCKEY TEAM TRIUMPHS 
PUCKSTERS PLAY TWICE AWAY 



WILLIAMS TOMORROW 
HAMILTON SATURDAY 



A little more at ease now that they have 
a little practice under their belts, the 
Massachusetts State puckmen will jour- 
ney to Willi, unstow n on Friday, Jan. 19, 
to meet the Williams College skaters. 
The next day they will face the Hamilton 
College sextet at Clinton, N. Y . 

The teamwork which the Statesmen 
exhibited against a strong M.I.T. team 
that had previously provided the stiffest 
of competition against Harvard, Yale, 
Army, Brown, and Northeastern, func- 
tioned as if it were the outcome of several 
weeks practice, although, in reality, they 
had very few hours to their credit. This, 
plus the benefits derived from a few 
practice sessions since, is sufficient to 
make the State supporters believe they 
will break into the win column Friday. 
A scrimmage with Deerfield Academy 
last Tuesday aided considerably from the 
practice point of view. 

The Williams six has played four 
games so far this season — three of them 
informal — and, although they did hand 
these first three practice tilts to Hamilton 
they showed a reversal of form and 
swamped Middlebury 6 to in a regular 
schedule game the next week. During 
the Christmas vacation, the Purple 
skaters met the Hamilton team as part 
of a winter sports program between the 
two colleges. On three successive nights 
they were downed by scores of 4-2, 2-0, 
4-2 respectively. It seemed as though the 
Purple team was slated to go through a 
season similar to last season in which the 
outcome was disastrous — not one victory 
being chalked up. However, presenting 
an all-sophomore forward line against the 
Middlebury Panthers the following week, 
Coach Snively saw his team perform 
smoothly in presenting both an attack 
and defense that had the Vermonters 
bewildered throughout. This sophomore 
line, after playing together this season, 
will be the basis of what promises, in the 
next two years, to be the best hockey 
outfit that Williams has ever had. A 
game scheduled with Yale the following 
week, last Saturday, was canceled on 
account of soft ice. 

Hamilton has also played four games — 
the three informal ones with Williams and 
one with Middlebury. Hamilton's de- 
fense was well nigh impregnable in this 
latter game which the New Yorkers 
took, 3 to 0. Their style of defense was 
evidenced in their method of driving the 
puck-carrier to the boards, thus keeping 
him out of range of the goal. Last year 
the Bay Staters downed them 3 to 2. 
This year they will put a team which 
has only three veterans on the ice. Capt. 
Ldwards, defenseman, Scott, the goalie, 
and McKenzie, center, all saw action 
against the Maroon team last year and 
will again face them this year. 



SWIMMING SEASON 

OPENS WITH TECH 



Celebrating its entry as a newly recog- 
nized athletic activity at State, the 
Maroon and White swimming team will 
•lay host to the tankmen from Worcester 
lech in the pool in the Physical Educa- 
tion Building, Saturday night. Coach 
|on Rogers, a Tech graduate and a star 
i the swimming team while there, will 
it a crew of inexperienced tankmen 
linst a veteran Tech outfit. 
Coach Rogers has built his team 
• und four men who are expected to be 
main point-getters of the squad for 
season. He has not placed them in 
definite events and will not do so 
il just before the meet. Dick Brown, 



McGUCKIAN INJURED 
OUT FOR TWO WEEKS 



State's varsity hockey sextet, after 
providing a great deal of unlooked-for 
opposition and strength -both offensively 
and defensively — bowed to a fast, smooth 
performing M.I.T. six last Friday in the 
Boston Arena, 4 to 2. The game was a 
costly one, for the services of Ambrose 
McGuckian, star State goalie whose work 
at the net has been outstanding both last 
year and in the two games played so far 
this season, will be lost to Coach Red 
Ball and the Maroon and White team for 
the remainder of the schedule. Mc- 
Guckian, early in the third period, dove 
from the net intending to smother a shot 
that Leman, the Engineer center, was 
preparing to let fly. He miscalculated 
and the puck, like a bullet, from the end 
of Leman's stick, struck him on the cheek 
just as he was about a foot off the ice. 
He was knocked unconscious and, after 
first aid was administered, was taken to 
the Massachusetts General Hospital where 
an X-ray was taken. This showed him 
to be suffering from a broken nose and a 
fractured right cheekbone. It is expected 
that he will be confined in the hospital 
for at least two or three weeks. 

Jimmy Valentine, a sophomore, (not 
Manager Valentine), who is aspiring for 
the net position on the State sextet, 
happened to be in Boston at the time and 
was present at the game. When the 
accident occurred, he promptly donned 
the pads and finished the game at goal. 

In spite of the lack of practice and the 
little preparation the State pucksters have 
hnd this season, they performed creditably 
and particularly outstanding was the 
work of McGuckian, Captain Russ Snow, 
and Pop Henry. 

The State sextet, unused to the perfect 
ice in the Arena, were caught off guard by 
the opening sally of the Bostonians, and 
found themselves one down when Wil- 
liams, Tech's left wing, took a pass from 
Daley, the center, and shot the disc past 
McGuckian after lm. 21s. of play. Rhone, 
Tech's outstanding defenseman scored ten 
minutes later unassisted, on a long shot 
from the State blue line. 

After Daley had opened the second 
period with a score on a rebound from 
behind the State net, the offense of the 
Statesmen became pronounced. Fred 
Bull, right defense, carrying the puck 
into Tech territory along the boards on 
the right, flipped it to Pop Henry who 
had kept pace with him, and Henry 
promptly counted. Henry scored again a 
few seconds after the faceoff following 
the previous goal. Snow beat the Tech 
center then and promptly carried the 
puck to the front of the Tech net where, 
from the ensuing melee, Corcoran fed it 
to Henry who shoved it into the strings. 

Throughout the final period the State 
offense clicked in fine fashion and it 
dominated the rest of the game. Re- 
peatedly the forward line rifled shots at 
the Tech goalie, and it was only through 
the spectacular saves of Milliken that 
more goals were averted. Soon after 
McGuckian was taken out, Rhones 
counted to finish the scoring of the game. 
McGuckian made 33 saves while in the 
game, several of which were noteworthy. 



Art Merrill, William Tirrell, and Dave 
Mountain are those on whom the job of 
obtaining points rests. 

While Coach Rogers is not too opti- 
mistic over the possibilities of a victory 
over the experienced Engineers, he feels 
that, with more experience, his charges 
will provide more than enough opposition 
for the opponents that follow. 




Last night numerals were awarded to 
the sophomore team, interclass basket- 
ball champs. Captain J. Sturtevant, 
Robert Peckham, Richard Peckham, W. 
Rivers, D. Click, R. Barrows, and T. 
Wolcott. 



Springfield College's baseball season 
opens the 13th of April with Yale at 
New Haven and closes the 8th of June 
with Connecticut State. The Gymnast 
nine is scheduled to meet Taube's hurlers 
in May on Alumni Field. As yet no 
definite decision has lieen reached over 
the proposal that the Springfield tvarsiy 
club be sent South on a training trip 
early in April. The faculty manager of 
the Springfield College athletics has been 
trying to alter the schedule to permit such 
a jaunt, believing that the candidates 
need the intensive training for their 
18 game schedule with such colleges as 
Yale, New Hampshire, The Little Three, 
Providence, and Holy Cross. 



Coach Derby of the Maroon tracksters 
has been gradually getting his relay can- 
didates in shape for the first meet, the 
K. of C. games in Boston the 27th of this 
month. The members of the quartet will 
be picked after time trials this week-end. 
At present, Glenn Shaw, the only veteran, 
appears to be the fastest man on the 
squad. Glenn has a knack of getting 
away to a quick start; and having cut 
down his time by about two seconds from 
last year, he looms as Derby's most 
likely choice for lead-off man. Ted Kerr, 
freshman quarter-miler last year, has 
been ill for a few days, but at present 
he appears to be a logical choice for the 
team, as is also Bob Lincoln, another 
sophomore quarter-miler. Three other 
men are battling on nearly even terms for 
the fourth position in the quartet. 
Battles and Parker, two more members 
of the class of 1936, and Stepat, captain- 
elect of the 1934 harriers, will probably 
furnish the fourth runner and the reserve 
man for the winter's relay races. 



STATE WINS OPENING GAMES 
AMHERST AND WILLIAMS NEXT 



Northeastern boasts a four-sport star, 
Gay Milbrandt, captain of track and star 
in football, basketball, and baseball. 
Last Saturday he broke the Northeastern 
indoor shot-put record in the dual meet 
with Brown by a throw of 47 feet 6 3-4 
inches— incidently it was his own record 
that he broke; while Northeastern 
Huskies roundly trounced the Bruins, 
47-25. Then the versatile athlete re- 
turned to Boston to play a brilliant game 
at center for the Husky five as they won 
over Middlebury, 34-24 on the basketball 
floor. 



Amherst defeated Wesleyan 25-20 to 
carry off the honors in the opening of the 
Little Three hoop season. The Lord Jeff 
five took an early lead, but in the last 
minutes of the game the Middletown 
team staged a rally that threatened the 
superiority of the Sabrinas. The two 
opposing centers, Vin Keesey of Amherst 
and Captain Harry Allen of the Wesleyan 
quintet, led the individual scoring with 
eight points apiece. 



The schedule for interfraternity ath- 
letics during the coming week is as 
follows: 

Tonight, Jan. 18. Phi Sigma Kappa 
vs. Q.T.V.; Alpha Sigma Phi vs. Non- 
Fraternity. 

Friday, Jan. 19. Lambda Chi Alpha 
vs. Theta Chi. 

Tuesday, Jan. 23. Alpha Gamma Rho 
vs. Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Phi Epsilon 
vs. Theta Chi; Lambda Chi Alpha vs. 
Non-Fraternity. 

Wednesday, Jan. 24. Alpha Epsilon 
Pi vs. Non-Fraternity; Phi Sigma Kappa 
vs. Lambda Chi Alpha. 



STRONG OPPOSITION 
EXPECTED FROM BOTH 

With a chance to avenge the football 
defeat of last fall, the Maroon and White- 
hoop team, fresh from victories over 
Middlebury and Connecticut State, will 
clash with their old time rival, Amherst, 
at the Amherst cage tomorrow evening. 
This year the Lord Jeffs have a strong 
team, and after a slow start they have 
come along rapidly until now they are a 
very formidable opponent. 

In their opening game with Clark, the 
Jeffinen presented a wide variety of 
basketball. Against a fair team from 
Worcester, they appeard ragged and off 
their game at times, while at others they 
exhibited some very effective basketball. 
Turner, left forward, playing his first 
year of basketball was the high scorer, 
making 9 points, and also Keesey, scor- 
ing 7 points at center, were outstanding 
for the Jeffs. The final score was Am- 
herst 26, Clark 23. 

In their next appearance, against 
Wesleyan, the Amherst five presented a 
much improved brand of basketball. 
With speed and accuracy much better, 
the Lord Jeffs staged a great game and 
preserved an early lead to carry off the 
victory 25 to 20. 

Amherst will have a team wilh plenty 
of strength; and with the confidence 
derived from the Wesleyan win as well 
as the well-rounded attack so well demon- 
strated in this game, the Lord Jeffs will 
prove a stiff obstacle for the State ma- 
chine to overcome. Jim Keesey, high 
scorer in both games Amherst has played 
will probably receive the starting assign- 
ment at center. George Fusco and Earl 
Turner at forwards, and Dick Marriott 
and Bob Moses at guards will comprise 
the rest of the team at the opening 
whistle. 

The Maroon and White basketeers are 
in fine shape and with two victories 
already chalked up are in a good position 
to take the decision in this important 
contest. Much improvement has been 
made in team work, and a smooth -work- 
ing passing game has been perfected. 
This, with the improvement in the 
accuracy of shootin a , will make the State 
quintet much stronger than in the two 
earlier games. The starting five will 
probably include Bill Davis at center, 
Lou Bush, right forward, Ernie Jaworski 
or Ed Nassif at left forward, with the 
defense made up of Johnny Stewart, 
back guard, and Captain Joe Lojko at 
floor guard. McConchie and Bill Frigard 
will probably also see service along with 
Mai Stewart. 

On Monday evening the State quintet 
will journey to Williamstown where they 
will take on a strong Williams College 
five. This contest should prove a hard 
one for the Maroon and White as Wil- 
liams possesses a fast, moving aggrega- 
tion which has already taken the measure 
of Union and Rochester and only lost to 
Springfield after a very close battle. 

In the opening game of the season, the 
Purple suffered a defeat at the hands of 
Springfield College, the score being 35 to 
28. The contest was close all the way 
through, the count being 16 to 16 in 
favor of the Gymnasts at half time; and 
it was only in the last few minutes of 
play that Springfield was able to draw 
away from the Purple and secure their 
seven point margin. Swan, left forward, 
tallied eight of the Williams count with 
Nevins, right forward, making seven 
points; while Kroll, right guard, ac- 
counted for six. 

In their next game the Ephmen took 

the measure of Union to the tune of 33 

to 25 in a fast contest. The Purple were 

trailing 13 to 4 in the first half when 

(Continued on P»ie 6, Column 1) 



CONNECTICUT STATE, 
MIDDLEBURY DEFEATED 

Inaugurating the 1934 season in fitting 
style, the Massachusetts State basketball 
team carried off a 35 to 31 victory over a 
hard-fighting Middlebury quintet Thurs- 
day evening in the cage. The Statesmen, 
slow in getting started, were at a dis- 
advantage until midway in the first half 
when the team play became more effec- 
tive; and from that time on the Maroon 
quintal had complete mastery of the 
situation. 

Lou Bush was the State high scorer, 
sinking eight baskets from the floor and 
making good a foul shot for a total oj 
seventeen |wints. Another State high man 
was Bill Davis, who tallied 11 points in 
scoring four t wo- poi liters and three foul 
shots. 

Opening the scoring, Captain Joe 
Lojko accounted for one point from the 
foul line; but the Blue combine, having 
already played three games, clicked to 
advantage as Baumgartner and Leete 
each dropped in a two-pointer to give 
the Panthers the lead. Lou Bush and 
Bill Davis, in great combination play 
finally got the State machine under way 
and the scoreboard liegan clicking up 
Maroon and White (Mints. Ernie Jawor- 
ski, entering the game at this point, sank 
two l»eautiful long shots from the center 
of the floor and State had a lead of three 
points. 

Four baskets by Lou Bush and one by 
Captain Lojko were the extent of the 
Maroon and White scoring for the rest 
of the period; while Leete, Sweet, and 
Clonan combined to keep Middlebury in 
the running and the period ended with 
State leading 22 to 19. 

Opening the second half, Davis and 
Bush increased the State lead by five 
points; but a desperate assault by the 
Panther five with Sweet, Hoehm, and 
Clonan each scoring a goal from the floor 
brought Middlebury within two points of 
the Maroon and White. 

The Bush-Davis combination again 
opened up in grand style, and although 
Hoehm brought Middlebury within one 
point of tying the score, two baskets, one 
by Bill Davis and the other by Lou Bush, 
made the lead secure. Despite the desper- 
ate work by Clonan and Leete the State 
defense remained impregnable for the 
remaining two minutes of play, and the 
final whistle ended the game with State 
chalking up a win by a score of 35 to 31. 

Outstanding was the work of Bush and 
Davis, their scoring being the main 
factors in the State victory. Joe Lojko, 
this year playing guard, played his usual 
stellar game and did a fine job in stopping 
the Middlebury attacks. 

Johnny Stewart, playing his first 
college basketball game, fitted very 
nicely into the Maroon and White 
machine; and the defense combination 
of Lojko and Stewart looks very promis- 
ing. Ernie Jaworski, at left forward, 
tallied two fine baskets from the middle 
of the floor and should figure largely in 
the scoring in future games. 

For the Panthers Clonan, Sweet, and 
Leete were the most effective, while 
Baumgartner and Hoehm stood out also 
for the Middlebury players, and the all 
round combination play of the Blue 
team made them a strong opponent. 

Registering their second straight tri- 
umph of the 1934 season, the Maroon 
and White hoop team defeated a fighting 
Connecticut State outfit Monday night 
at Storrs, Connecticut. The Massachu- 
setts team with Bill Davis, Lou Bush- 
and Captain Joe Lojko accounting for 
34 of the points had much the better of 
their rivals after the first few minutes of 
the contest. 

(Continued on Pag* 0, Column 1) 



I 



meeting ot 
soon to take place, will be announieJ *| 
the Collegian. 



They're In The Rough 

The new suitings Tweeds in Grays, Browns, Checks 

Priced at $35.00 and up 



E. M. SWITZER JR., Inc. 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY 18, 1934 



THE MASSACHUSETTS COLLEGIAN, THURSDAY, JANUARY, 18, 1934 



Director Sievers is Head 
of State-Wide Survey 



With Professor Mighell and Staff, 

Dr. Sievers Will Conduct Farm 

Finance Survey 

Director Frad J- Sievers of the Experi 

meiti Station lias been appointed Slate 

Supervisor oi a farm finance survey which 

will give work to approximately fifty 
persons. This survey, which is nation 

wide hi Kope, was recently begun i>y the 

United States Department of Agriculture 
with fundi of the Civil Works Adminis- 
tration and is known as the Federal 
Project No. 1 and the Massachusetts 

Project No. 3919. 

Assisting Director Sievers is Professor 

Ronald L. Mighell of the farm manage- 
ment department, who will ad as state 
project director, having active dire, lion 
oi the work in this state. At the present 
time, 14 men and two women are em- 
ployed, represnting all the skilled poal 
tions which will be required. 

"The project has the dual pur|H>sc of 
Collecting economic information of special 

current information to us and we believe 

to you and others in your state, and of 
giving temporary employment to |iersons 
who are now unemployed and who are 
qualified to assist in gathering the desired 
• lata," sa\s a letter to Dire, tor Sievers 
from Nils A. Olsen, chief of the Bureau 
of Agricultural Kconomii s at Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

He further says, "The data on mort- 
gage lorei losures we plan to get in repre- 
sentative counties, including from a fifth 
to a third of the agricultural counties of 
the State. We should appreciate your 
guidance in selecting these counties. The 
data on tax delinquents we plan to get 
in the same counties and, if |x>ssit>le, in 
the other agricultural counties. The plan 
Contemplate! a prompt setting ui> »" *•«■ 
state of a temporary Mate organization 
Under the direction of a state supervisor 
and with a state project director for this 
farm finance study in immediate charge.' 
Prof. Migbell stales that "the colic, lion 
ol accurate data on farm taxes, tax de- 
linquencies, farm mortgages and exchange 
of farm property is believed in high circles 
to lie of inestimable value to the national 
\ \.\ in its campaign to help the farmer." 
Counties in which the work is being 
carried on at the present time include 
Hampshire, Hampden, Worcester, Mid- 
dlesex, Norfolk, and F.sscx. Data in 
Western Massachusetts are being secured 
at the present time in Hadley, Northamp- 
ton, Easthampton, Palmer. Wilbraham 
and Springfield. 




BIBLE IS UNKNOWN 
TO MOST STUDENTS 

Freshmen in English Classes Reveal 
Ignorance of Scripture 



Committees Appointed to 
Study Curriculum, State 



Director Sievers 



DR. GOLDBERG TALKS ON 
ARCHIBALD MacLElSH 

Instructor in English Criticises "The 

Conquistador" of Modern 

American Poet 



FRESHMEN, SOPHOMORES 
COMPARED PHYSICALLY 

Freshmen Are Taller, Heavier, and 
Bigger Than Sophomores 



If figures mean anything, the class of 
1937 should leave behind a better athletic 
record than its predecessers, as proven 
by a recent compilation of the data of 
the Freshman Physical Examinations 
held last fall by Dr. RadclilTe. Not only 
has the new class continued the trend of 
the past few years for greater height and 
weight, but towards a general improve- 
ment in physical development. 

As a result of 122»'. examinations, it was 
found the average freshman is tiS.K inches 
tall and weigh- 144.7 pounds. His name 
is John Robert and he is one fifth of an 
inch taller and nine-tenths of a pound 
heavier than his predecessor of 1936 who 
was called most frequently John Charles. 
Another contrast between the two 
classes is, that while 1938 ran to hca\ s - 
weight, having IS or twice as main, over 
170 pounds, 1937 boasts of over a platoon 
of six foot cadets to lead the parade on 
Inspection Day. The situation is re 
versed for extreme records as there in- 
considerable vertical distance between a 
7tj 1-4 inch sophomore and a 02 inch 
freshman. 1938 captured both high and 
low events in the weight division with a 
22H pound entry and his 107 pound class- 
or naif-mate. 

If laid end to end. the 220 freshmen 
would stretch 1,313 feet or nearly the 
length of the new walk on Plea-ant St. 
If massed in one lump, the entire 33,511 
pounds of freshman bulk could be made 
into enough mincemeat to be spread in a 
four inch layer ten feet wide times the 
width of a football field. At current 
prices quoted in Orientation classes, this 
new product may find use as an eco- 
nomical gridiron marker. 



Stating that "Archibald Macl.eish has 
utilized the sixteenth century Spaniard 
(Hemal Dia/i and his account as a 
screen against which to project, without 
explicit formulation, the paradox at the 
heart of the' modern dilemma," Dr. 
Maxwell Goldberg of the English depart- 
ment spoke last Tuesday evening on the 
"Conquistador of Archibald Macl.eish." 
This discussion was the second in the 
1934 series of talks sponsored by the 
department of languages and literatures 
Explaining his stand in regard to 

poetry and unitelligibility, Professor Gold- 
berg said, "The Poetry of unintelligibilit y 
where it is something more than mere 
puzzle poetry, or deliberately snobbish 

poetry of e a c es n ve allusiveoess, is rather 

the jioetry of glorious failure than that 
of transcendent succc-s. I almost re- 
gret," the speaker said in talking on this 
subject, "being forced to the conclusion 
that unintelligibilit y may be compatible 
with a fair degree of poetic success." Dr. 
Goldberg stated his stand in regard to 
unintelligible poetry in order to establish 
a background and a foundation (or a 
criticism of Macl.eish. 

In histreatment of Archibald Macl.eish, 
the speaker divided his discussion of the 
poet into four sections: subject matter, 
technique, mood, and implications. The 
poem is concerned with the conquest ot 
Mexico by Cortez. narrated by one old 
Spaniard Bemai Diaz. The technique of 
the poem is eclectic. Into "The Conquis- 
tador," all the elements of long-written 
poems have entered. The epics of the 

Occident, and Beowulf all are to be 
found reflected to a greater or less de- 
gree in the poem. 

"Closely allied to this absorption of 
MacLeish's energies in the chronicling of 
a peculiar kind of psychological phenome- 
non is his fascination for the master 
mood stirring up these fitful memories 
of the old man. and in turn aggravated 
by them .is they take on broken form 
and texture. The poem has a lone of 
regret that sounds through the poem, the 
paaaagea containing letters, messages or 
direct speech, often reinforce that tone 
with an injection of the dark fibres of 
bitter scorn." 

"Hut," the speaker continued, "prior 
to this seething yet impotent complex of 
dark emotions is the all-enveloping mood 
of the pod himself, standing above all 
the writhings of actions ami passions out 
of the obscure past. It- eeeence is a 
heavy almost enervating awareness of 
the seeming futility in the labors of past 
generations." 

The implications of the poem, Professor 
Goldberg interpreted in the following 
passage, "In short the Diaz of MacLeish's 
poem is a twentieth century post-war 
disillusionist and cynic having but little 
in common with the Diaz emerging from 
the pages of the True History. Macl.eish 
has Utilised this sixteenth century Span- 
iard and his account as a screen against 
which to project, without explicit formu- 
lation, the paradox at the heart of the 
modern dilemma: restless quest for more 
abundant elemental sensory life even 
while, beneath all this goaded appetite 
(Continued on Page 0, Column 2) 



The following article it an tetrad from 
Walter Dyer's cehsntn <" **« Amktnt 

Record. 

"In preparing an entrance examination 
in English at the State College, it occured 
to a Professor of English to insert a 
question designed to bring out the appli- 
cant's knowledge or ignorance of the 
Scriptures. So he asked them to wrile a 
short explanation of the subject of M\ 
Favorite Hook in the Bible, with My 
Ignorance of the Bible as an alternative. 
From each of the resulting papers the 
professor Hand copied one sentence OT a 
brief passage. Some of these are merely 
Stupid; some display a certain amount 
of shrewdness; some are astonishing; 
none show a very deep or penetrating 

acquaintance with the subject. And the 

students, be it remarked, had come in the 
belief that they were fully prepared to 
enter college. Their ignorance was not 
unusual; it was average, typical. Let 
me give a few of the more astounding or 
amusing answers. The spelling is the 
same as in the original papers. 

Moses was born at a time when all was 
confusion and so his mother in designa- 
tion set him afloat in a basket to save 
him from the soldiers. Herod, the reign- 
ing king, had just ordered all new born 
babes ot the male sex to be murdered. 

It was only by her own efforts that 
Naomi persuaded one of them to remain 

with her people. 

The Hook of Revelations says that be- 
fore the day of Judgement all the Jews 
will return to Jeruslem. 

For the fact that I chose science, 1 
select the book of C.enesis as my favorite 
book in the Bible. 

If Genesis will convert a heathen why 
had it not ought to be interesting to a 
person brought up in a Christian -atmos- 
phere. 

Alter thinking for about ten minutes 
for a name of some book in the Bible, I 
happened to think that I had heard when 
1 was a little boy someone s|x-ak of Pro- 
verbs in this great book. As to whethet 
or not this is a book in the Hible I urn 
uncertain. Please do not think me a 
heathen, for I go to church nearly every 
Sunday and to Sunday School quite often. 
At Sunday School however, they no 
longer talk about the Hible but about 
the War and the great playing of the 
Red Sox. 

The Hook which appeals to me most 
of any in the Hible is the Book of David. 
After being said into bondage by his 
brothers and ca.ried away from his 
lather's home, he does not hate his 
brothers for selling him into bondage. 

It (Genesis) also relates in an interest- 
ing manner as one may desire the creation 
of vegetable matter. 

Of the Hooks in the Hible, C.enesis 
appeals to me more than any other 
because of its history. (The frequenc\ 
with which C.enesis is mentioned sug- 
gests that many of the students once 
began the reading of the Bible and never 
got beyond the first book.; 

Palms contains many passages of 
interest and also works on the imagina- 
tion. 

Genesis, because the events which 
occur in the book have had so much 
effect on our lives of today. 

My favorite book in the Bible is David 
and Goliath. 

There is one great fault I baV2 to find, 
and that is because there are a great 
many supertlous words. 

The one which tells how the boy Jacob 
was a favorite and for this reason was 
thrown into a pit by his brothers. 

A book of the old testament; namely, 
Samson appeals to me. 

If these answers fail to make you 
laugh or weep- it may be because your 
own knowledge of the Hible is insufficieiU 
to enable you to see the point." 




GROUNDS DEPARTMENT 
WORKS WITH CWA FUNDS 

Mr. Armstrong Kxplains Present 
Projects 



Taking advantage of its appropriation 
from the Civilian Works Association, the 
Grounds Department, under the super- 
vision of Mr. Armstrong, is making a 
determined effort to acid beauty to the 
campus along with its program of road 
building. 

The first and loremost project is the 
construction of a road from the Presi- 
dent's House, through the Clark estate, 
to East Pleasant Street, giving access to 
the picnic area on Clark Hill, and afford- 
ing road pas-age to East Pleasant Street. 
This project is intended to add much 
scenic beauty to the USSSSgfWSy as well 
as general Utility. 

N'euring completion is a road from the 
Entomological building to Lover's Lane 
giving access not only to the infirmary, 
but preparing for the needs of the pro- 
posed dormitory. As this road skirts 
through a wooded area, and iscommand- 
ingly situated, it promises to become a 
favorite hiking path. 

Most important to the students how- 
ever, is the long walk, six feet wide, along 
the east side of Pleasant, stretching from 
the E.ist Experiment Station south to 
the lower Pleasant Street entrance to the 
college. A great deal of thought was 
given to the construction of the walk. 
Students have used both sides of the 
street but after consideration the east 
side of the street was chosen because of 
its higher elevali >n which would shield 
the students somewhat from the thrown 
up slush and water of passing vehicles. 

The shading of the trees on the oppo- 
site side of the road was also taken into 
consideration. At noon and in the after- 
noon the trees on the west side form an 
umbrella-like protection from the sun to 
the east -side walker and this reason was 
instrumental in the choice of the east 
side. 

Other projects which will add much to 
the beauty and welfare of the campus art- 
being considered, although plans for 
their completion have not as yet been 
approved. 



Faculty and Student Groups to In- 
vestigate Course of Study and 
Relation of State and College 

On December 4, 1933, President Raker 

appointed two special committees of the 

staff of Massachusetts State Co liege, one 
to study and report in June 00 the re- 
lationship of the college to the people ol 
the state, and the second committee to 
study and report in June OH the curricu- 
lum revision of Massachusetts State- 
College. Last week, President Baker 
announced the selection of eight under- 
graduates, all seniors, to serve as a 
separate student committee to work with 
the Staff committees on the two problems. 
The committee for the study of the 
relationship of the college to the people 
of the state is headed by Piolessor II. 

M. Gore and is composed of the following 

staff members: 11. N Click, R. P. 
Holdsworth, R. D. Ha* ley, S. R. Parker 
R. M. Koon and Mrs. A. '1. Herr. Pro 
lessor Gore in an interview recently 
stated that the committee has tentatively 
org.inized the study into seven divisions 
based on the major fields of the life of 
the state, assigning each field to a single 
member as follows: (1) Schools and 

Colleges, Professor (dick; (2) Business 
and Industry, Professor Koon; (3) Agri- 
culture, Professor Parker; (4) Home- 
Life, Professor Herr; (6) Conservation 
and Recreation, Professor- Holdsworth 
■ad Gore respectively; (6) Social Ser- 
vice, Mr. tiawley and (7) Other Fields. 

Professor Gore remarked, "The first 
objective of the committee is to discover 
(a) what contacts the college now has, or 
what services it now renders in these 
various fields, and (b) what contacts or 
what services should be de vel oped in 
addition to these." 

Assistant Dean M. O. Lanphear is 
chairman of the committee on curriculum 
revision, which is composed of A. H. 
Lindsay, J. W. Alderman, J. Mack, 
A. P. French, M. II. Goldberg, and Miss 
Mildred Briggs. Yesterday Assistant 
Dean Lanphear stated that the com- 
mittee had been meeting weekly since 
its organization and that a definite report 
would be given to President Baker before 

June. 

The student committee is headed by- 
Edmund Clow, chairman, and is com- 
posed of the following students: H. 
Potter, N. Wheeler, A. S. Ryan, D. Smith, 
II. Jackson, and E. Wheeler. 



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DR. CLYDE E. WILDMAN 
AT NEXT SUNDAY CHAPEL 

Doctor Clyde E. Wildman, professor 
of Bible and Religion at Boston Univer- 
sity School of Theology, will address 
Sunday Chapel, January 21. 

In 1913 he received the A.B. degree 
from DePauw University and in 1916 
the S.T.B. from Boston University. 
From 1919 until 1990 he was a fellow in 
the United Free Christian College in 
Glasgow, Scotland and Basel, Switzer- 
land. Returning to America, he earned 
his Doctorate in Divinity in 1927 from 
Cornell College in Mt. Vernon, Iowa. 
JFor five years he was Dean of Cornell, 
j Since 1930 he has been professor of Bible 
History at the Boston University School 
of Theology. 

Doctor Wildman is a very interesting 
speaker, and well liked by young people 
everywhere. Both at Cornell and Boston 
University, he is a favorite of the stu- 
dents. While Professor of Bible History 
at Cornell he founded the Bald-headed 
League whose motto is: "Our heads are 
the headquarters of ideas, not the loafing 
place for hairs." 



NEW COLLEGE STORE 
North College 



BALBRIGGAN PAJAMAS 
AND NIGHTROBES 
IN PASTEL SHADES 

G. Edward Fisher 



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[>R. MARY E. WOOLLEY 

TO ADDRESS ASSEMBLY 

(Continued from Page 1) 

\s iirSSt as her character is her list ol 

cements. She was the first woman 
admitted to Brown University and 

lived her B.A. degree in IX',14 and her 

\ the following year. In IS'.)."), Mary 

,||cy was an assistant professor of 

,1c History at Wheaton, and the lol 

lg year she was made the head ol the 

, imeiit of Bible History and Liters 

v. For the following two years, she 

Uight at Wellesley College. In 1900, 

j Ml yean after receiving her B.A. 

ee, she was invited to the presidency 
Mount Holyoke College, a position 
Ixhich she holds today. 

Huring the thirty years that she has 
L ,| president of NL. Holyoke College, 
(natiy changes have taken place. All of 
these have their inlluence on making Mt. 
Holy eke one of the foremost colleges in 
|he country. The enrollment has in- 
Leased from 450 students to a limited 
[niolhnent of 1,000. Fifteen major 
luildings have been added to the campus. 
Uw has built Mt. Hjlyoke on the tradi- 
iiuii that a college should develop the 
[in ire being of the wo. nan emphasizing 
qually the physical, the social, the 
pteUectnal and the spiritual sides. 

Nationally, Mary Woolley is known as 

\ educator. Her interest along these 

|nes have been divided among Mt. 

lolvoke College, Wellesley College, the 

i.W.C.A. of which she is a member of 

u- national board, International College 

It which she is a trustee and the Christian 

College for Women at Madras. 

Internationally, Mary Woolley is known 
[» i peace worker. She is a member of 
lie League of Nations Association, the 
eague for Permanent Peace, the World 
Llliance for promoting International 
friendship thro